As an Atlassian expert, we are often asked to help teams implement their development process in the Atlassian tools. Often, the question is in the area of Applications Lifecycle Management (ALM). This inspired us to invite a few of the bigger Dutch companies to discuss on this topic. In line with our Agile Software Architecture Symposium, we value knowledge sharing. Discussing the subject with a small group of experts and users fitted nicely in this line of thought.
The group of twelve consisted of companies that are actually in the process of implementing Agile Applications Lifecycle Management and 50% consultants that work in the area of ALM.
We’re currently in the process of upgrading our application platform from JBoss 5.1.0 to JBoss AS7.1.1. Since it’s quite a big change (especially the transition from AS6 to AS7) things tend to break where you don’t expect them to. When writing blog posts, I like to present solutions for problems I encounter in my everyday engineering tasks… So here we go!
In our series about the interns working at Avisi, we feature Maik Diepenbroek today. Maik is rearchitecting parts of the NXP Temptation application with a focus on testability, code quality and maintainability. Continue reading →
Very often when I deliver a GigaSpaces training I get asked “I like the technology, but how would you recommend we test our XAP application?”. This happened most recently during the GigaSpaces XAP Advanced training I held in Kiev.
So I thought it would be a good idea to answer that question through this article so that everyone can benefit from it. Continue reading →
In our series about the interns currently working at Avisi the spotlight now turns to Danny Cobussen. Danny is working on a concept we call ‘one click deploy‘. One click deploy is about installing applications to a cloud environment where the cloud is not a vendor SAAS offering, but a cloud environment that is fully under the clients control. Continue reading →
Once upon a time when software was delivered to a customer the final phase in the project was acceptance. Today the iterative approach in agile software development incorporates acceptance as a recurring reality. This limits surprises afterwards, but does it guarantee project success? Continue reading →