After discussing a new podcasting network based on annoying listeners as much as possible (one word: walnuts), we discuss the latest in OSS FUD, what Atlassian’s IPO will mean for related tech companies, and Chef’s product portfolio expansion into two new areas.
SPONSOR: check out Coté’s three part webinar on getting your cloud strategy right: the cloud native journey. It’s divided into greenfield projects, legacy projects, and tackling IT department transformation. Don’t screw up your cloud strategy, let your competition do that instead. Check out the series at https://cote.io/pivotal.
- If you like video, see this episodes’ video recording.
- New podcast network, in our minds
- Using wiki for corporate pages
- Atlassian’s fixin to IPO – “average customer generates revenue of $5594 per year”; “grown their customer base from 11,000 customers in 2010 to more than 48,000 today”; “While the median SaaS company spends between 50-100% of their annual revenue of sales and marketing, Atlassian has spent between 12 and 21% of their revenue on customer acquisition in the last three years.”; “Atlassian’s net income as a percentage of revenue has been positive the last three years: 7.2%, 8.8% and 2.1%.”
- “Time to Harden the SDLC” which leads to “10 reasons why OSS is bad for you”
- Chef added 2 new products, Compliance and Delivery – we detail them.
- DockerCon EU – haven’t caught up, will have to check it next week? Here’s the panel Coté was on at last year’s DockerCon EU – it was fun! And, if you want a real deep cut, our episode covering last year’s DockerCon.
- Yelp’s PaaSTA – slowly, “PaaS” is becoming a non-bad word.
- DevOpsDays Detroit. That Matt Stratton guy is a class act. Also, check out the Cloud Anti-patterns talk from Malika, @cloudfoundryart – you can see if this week at DevOpsDays Ohio as well.
BONUS LINKS! Not covered in episode
- New bare metal provisioning project from EMC – Looks good from the outside, I’ll beat the phrase “undifferentiated heavy lifting” into the ground.
- Techpocalypse is coming. Two questions remain: When and who? – More money is going into startups than is coming out