The 2016 edition of the San Francisco based DevOps Enterprise Summit underscored the momentum and scale of the DevOps movement across the industry. The summit saw record level attendance and phenomenal presentations from established DevOps luminaries, notable DevOps transformational companies as well as many new companies.
“We are at our best when we are helping each other, serving each other, and making a positive difference” – Jason Cox, Disney
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Transformational technology leaders from many companies across the world assembled at the 2016 DevOps Enterprise Forum to discuss DevOps practices, challenges and best-known methods to help our organizations and our community succeed.
Along with several other leaders, I had the privilege of helping put together a guidance document on DevOps Organizational Models to accelerate business and empower workers. In this free publication by IT Revolution, we take a look at how and why organizations are structured, examine which have characteristics that promote or impede business enabling DevOps practices, and take a deep dive into four different models that began to surface during our research: (1) the traditional functional silo hierarchy, (2) the matrix model, (3) the product platform model and the (X) adaptive organization model.
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- Mark Schwartz, CIO, US Citizenship and Immigration Services
- Jason Cox, Director, Systems Engineering, The Walt Disney Company
- Jonathan Snyder, Sr. Manager, Service Deployment & Quality, Adobe Systems
- Mark Rendell, Principal Director, Accenture
- Chivas Nambiar, Director Systems Engineering, Verizon
- Mustafa Kapadia, NA DevOps Service Line Leader, IBM
More DevOps guidance documents can be found here: http://itrevolution.com/devops_enterprise_forum_guidance
How to Create World-Class Agility, Reliability, & Security in Technology Organizations
These notable DevOps luminaries provide a comprehensive definition, patterns and guidance on implementing business winning DevOps culture and practices within your your organization. Beyond just looking at successful DevOps principles from “unicorn” companies like Google, Amazon, Facebook, Etsy, and Netflix, the authors provide several practical examples and case studies where these same practices are helping traditional enterprise companies like Target, Nordstrom, Raytheon, Nationwide Insurance, CSG, Capital One, and Disney.
The handbook captures several quotes from industry practitioners as well as unpack patterns that help promote increased velocity, feedback and experimentation and learning.
Citations from The DevOps Handbook