Linux: New Products and Events
POET 2.1, the Cross-Platform Object Database for C++ is now available on Linux both in a single-user “Personal Edition” and in a Client/Server “Professional Edition”. It features cross-platform support, not only at the source level, but also provides binary compatibility between objects on all supported platforms, including many Unix platforms, Novell, and Macintosh.
POET is provided as a set of C++ classes which provide a fully object-oriented system, including persistent classes.
For more information, e-mail email@example.com or call (408) 970-4640 in the US, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or call +49 (0)40 609 90 18 in Germany.
Due to the high volume of inquiries received, Cyclades Corporation has announced the release of the Linux driver onto the Internet for its intelligent RISC-based high-speed (115 Kbps) 8-port card, the Cyclom-8Ys. The driver was developed in cooperation with Randolph Bentson, a Seattle-based computer science consultant.
List price is $459, but Cyclades is offering the board for $99 to resellers who are first-time buyers. Interested distributors and resellers should contact Cyclades Corp-oration's sales team for more details, and end users may ask for a list of resellers in their region.
Cyclades Corporation is located at 44140 Old Warm Springs Blvd., Fremont, CA 94538. You may call toll-free (800)347-6601, call (510)770-9727, fax (510)770-0355, or e-mail email@example.com.
Linux Journal will be at Unix Expo in New York City from October 4-6. Please stop by and see us at booth #02078. If you'd like a free pass to Unix Expo, call us at (206) 527-3385 before September 10.
Also, during Unix Expo, the New York Linux Users Group will have their regular meeting. You can find them in Room 1E20 of the Jacob Javitz Convention Center on Tuesday, October 4 at 5:30 pm.
Getting Started with DevOps - Including New Data on IT Performance from Puppet Labs 2015 State of DevOps Report
August 27, 2015
12:00 PM CDT
DevOps represents a profound change from the way most IT departments have traditionally worked: from siloed teams and high-anxiety releases to everyone collaborating on uneventful and more frequent releases of higher-quality code. It doesn't matter how large or small an organization is, or even whether it's historically slow moving or risk averse — there are ways to adopt DevOps sanely, and get measurable results in just weeks.
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