Continuous delivery vs Continuous deployment

As I’m reading a very interesting book about Continuous Delivery for (Jez Humble and David Farley).

The last years I have been keen on introducing parts of continuous development to teamsI worked in… It fascinated me how confusing it is to understand all those terms.

You hear the term we do have Continuous Delivery because we are using “Jenkins”, “Bamboo” or “Teamcity”, and that confuses…

I decided to dig in more and understand the basics of Continuous delivery in 7 minutes 🙂

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Foresee the future with Google Maps API.

Any application that requires the use of future travel information. Google has opened-up access to Maps’ trusted predictive journey times with the debut of a new API.

Predictive travel time uses historical time-of-day and day-of-week traffic data to estimate travel times at a future date. This makes it easier than ever to predict how long it will take to get somewhere and suggest the best route even when the departure time is far in the future.

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Xamarin becomes the native cross-platform solution for C# and Java developers

Xamarin has announced its acquisition of RoboVM, a momentous step for both companies which means C# and Java developers need only look to a single development solution for native deployment across each of the major platforms.

The software has been a beloved tool for C# developers for some time as the only solution which enables native iOS and Android development. RoboVM offered the same ability to deploy Android and iOS applications natively, but for Java developers. Bringing the C# and Java languages together – the most used languages in enterprise development – provides a path to mobile for most developers.

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Why JHipster? AngularJS Spring-Boot Liquibase MongoDB ElasticSearch

In the last few years the face of web development has undergone some significant changes. New technologies have appeared that have added some radically different choices for building web applications. The three major pieces involved in a web app, the client, the server, and the database, have each seen widespread changes in what is available.

When web applications first became popular, clients were simply a combination of HTML and CSS. Use of JavaScript was negligible. Over the past 15 years that trend has slowly and consistently changed such that more and more client-side code is included in web applications.

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