What is DevOps Lifecycle? - Learn about DevOps Process with Diagram
If you are in the IT sector, you might have heard about DevOps, and your company might already have started implementing it as well. According to Forbes, more than 50 percent of organizations face problems in implementing DevOps. On the flip side, companies like Amazon and Netflix have saved millions of dollars in server capacity by implementing DevOps
So, how are companies able to achieve this? What are the tools used in the DevOps lifecycle? How can you start implementing DevOps in your organization? We will be discussing all this today in this blog on the DevOps process! Here are the topics covered in the blog:
Stages of DevOps Lifecycle
Looking for the steps in DevOps lifecycle tutorial? Check out our YouTube video on DevOps Tutorial for Beginners:
The Lifecycle of DevOps
TheDevOps lifecycle provides a structure to the project in such a way that it gives the team or the person working on it a view of what comes next. By following this approach, one can develop a quality project in very little time and with high reliability. One cannot simply say that he/she knows DevOps without knowing its lifecycle. Here are the various stages of the DevOps lifecycle along with a diagram below:
The continuous development phase involves planning and coding the product the team is developing. In this phase of the DevOps lifecycle, the vision and goal of the project are set, and developers start to code. The integration of development and operations teams helps in planning the work accordingly, increasing the productivity of the team. In this phase, they use tools, such as Git, CVS, Slack, etc.
Before DevOps , the concept of the cloud was in just its initial stages, and companies had to use fixed hardware and software allocations they had planned for the project. Now, with cloud services in place, they can plan to increase or decrease the resource allocation for the project using cloud resources within their budget.
With the adaptation of DevOps, there occurred an increase in the usage of good coding methodologies and versioning systems. Take Git, for example. Using Git , users can maintain version control for keeping track of the changes made to a set of files so that, whenever the newer versions have serious bugs or critical vulnerabilities in them, the team can revert to previous versions.
Want to know more about Git? Check out the Git...