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#serverless

Interview with Banjot Chanana, VP of product at Docker

“We’ll see an increase in enterprises taking advantage of containers in a multi-cloud architecture”

Containers provide real, tangible benefits to development and IT teams but even though one cannot ignore their growing popularity, now that we’re just one year away from 451 Research’s prediction that containers will be a $2.7 billion market by 2020 we need to ask ourselves: what’s next for containers? Banjot Chanana, VP of product at Docker believes that “in the next year, we’ll see an increase in enterprises taking advantage of containers in a multi-cloud architecture to ensure they receive the right business benefits each cloud can offer.”

Interview with Erez Berkner, CEO & co-founder of Lumigo

“The technology stack of the future will be composed of containers, serverless & SaaS services”

The serverless trend is nowhere near its fading point. On the contrary, it seems that 2019 could be its breakthrough year, according to Erez Berkner, CEO & co-founder of Lumigo. In this interview, we discuss the role serverless plays in the creation of the ecosystem of the future, its current state and whether it will spell the death of containers.

Serverless vs. containers

Living in a post-container world

Making the choice between containers and serverless is a difficult one. But do you really need to choose only one? Sascha Moellering of Amazon Web Services explains why deciding between the two technologies isn’t just an either/or question.

A checklist for this post-container world

Top 6 API security needs for serverless applications

The serverless trend is nowhere near its fading point. And one of the most important topics within the serverless universe is security. Serverless is not immune to security problems but our focus needs to shift particularly to the world of APIs where sensitive data is prominently transferred in these modern application designs.

Interview with Matt Ellis, Director of Product Manager and Head of Open Source at TIBCO

Flogo enables developers to build microservices or functions with a browser-based flow designer

Project Flogo is a Flow-based process engine written in Go. As the project continues to mature, it has expanded to simplifying the notion of event-driven apps by providing multiple action implementations for various event processing techniques. We talked to Matt Ellis, Director of Product Manager and Head of Open Source at TIBCO about project Flogo, its future, why developers should use it and more.