Monitoring and management for services, containers, applications, and infrastructure.
Stackdriver aggregates metrics, logs, and events from infrastructure, giving developers and operators a rich set of observable signals that speed root-cause analysis and reduce mean time to resolution (MTTR). Stackdriver doesn’t require extensive integration or multiple “panes of glass,” and it won’t lock developers into using a particular cloud provider.
Stackdriver is built from the ground up for cloud-powered applications. Whether you’re running on Google Cloud Platform, Amazon Web Services, on-premises infrastructure, or with hybrid clouds, Stackdriver combines metrics, logs, and metadata from all of your cloud accounts and projects into a single comprehensive view of your environment, so you can quickly understand service behavior and take action.
If you’re responsible for application performance and availability, you know how hard it can be to see it through the eyes of your customers and end users.
Like all good IT organizations, you religiously measure the performance and availability of your services and applications. But if those apps run in the cloud, critical components are often delivered by a third party or the cloud provider.
Next week at Google Cloud Next ‘18, you’ll be hearing about new ways to think about and ensure the availability of your applications. A big part of that is establishing and monitoring service-level metrics—something that our Site Reliability Engineering (SRE) team does day in and day out here at Google.
Google Stackdriver lets you track your cloud-powered applications with monitoring, logging and diagnostics. Using Stackdriver to monitor Google Cloud Platform (GCP) or Amazon Web Services (AWS) projects has many advantages—you get detailed performance data and can set up tailored alerts.
In advance of the new simplified Stackdriver pricing that will go into effect on June 30, we want to make sure everyone gets a chance to try Stackdriver.
Join Stephanie and Mark as they introduce basic logging and monitoring with Stackdriver with a quick demo.
For a complete serverless solution you need to be able to monitor your serverless apps, learn when they are not functioning correctly, and debug them when necessary. This session teaches you how to use Google Stackdriver to monitor and troubleshoot serverless apps.
Preview of the Stackdriver: Qwik Start lab - part of the GCP Essentials Quest on Qwiklabs. Come in with little, or no prior cloud knowledge and come out with practical experience that you can apply to any Google Cloud project.
You’ve built a successful app that serves millions of users - great! Now how do you manage your 100’s of microservices that are running in multiple clouds, by various different teams across the org? In this session, we'll share the Waze team’s stories as they’ve transitioned to zero config, self service monitoring for their dev teams.
Identifying the cause of a bug in a serverless system can sometimes be difficult. We'll show you how to tame your bugs with testing, and how to diagnose and mitigate problems in production.