Thank you for Subscribing to CIO Applications Weekly Brief
Four Challenges of Implementing DevOps
Organizations must regularly upgrade their hardware and software systems to reflect current trends for new systems to coexist with existing systems.
Fremont, CA: As more businesses embrace DevOps to boost their workflow and efficiency, there has been an increase in the amount of recurrent questions about its implementation. It is not a simple task to make such a radical shift from the conventional Waterfall approach to DevOps.
Here are four challenges When implementing DevOps:
Change in Culture: When DevOps is implemented, the corporate atmosphere undergoes the most significant changes. It's also one of the most challenging aspects of transformation because it's a long-term process that necessitates a great deal of patience and stamina. To make the process go more smoothly, businesses should strive to create a productive and open work environment.
Switching from Legacy Infrastructure to Microservices: Organizations are now using infrastructure as code and microservices for faster growth and sharper developments to minimize reliability issues. Furthermore, organizations must regularly upgrade their hardware and software systems to reflect current trends for new systems to coexist with existing systems.
Issues with the standards and metrics: Since the development and operations teams have different priorities and operating processes, their toolkits are often different. Sitting together and integrating the resources could become tiresome. It is recommended that the teams agree on a similar metric system in such circumstances.
Tool Turbulence: People can become reliant on the numerous resources available to solve even the tiniest of problems if they adopt DevOps practices. As a result, businesses can become addicted to tools that provide immediate gratification over those that offer long-term benefits. Some of the tools are open-source or SaaS-based, and they can be used without permission. To make it simpler, you should give teams access to a library of resources from which they can choose their favorites. This will also assist leaders in staying informed of their employees' activities.
Resistance to Change: It's possible that you'll run into people in your business who aren't in favor of the legacy systems. They are the ones who have become used to their current working methods and are unable to change. As a result, it is important that you do not submit to such elements but instead bear the pain of transition.