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DevSecOps

JFrog Connect: Ready for What's Next for DevSecOps, Edge and IoT

Today at swampUP, our annual DevOps conference, JFrog CTO Yoav Landman unveiled the next step toward making the Liquid Software vision of continuous, secure updates a truly universal reality. We’ve introduced JFrog Connect, a new solution designed to help developers update, manage, monitor, and secure remote Linux & Internet of Things (IoT) devices at scale.

DevOps vs. DevSecOps: What Are the Differences?

I've never really been sure how DevSecOps differs from plain-old DevOps, but over the past year I think there's finally something enough there to have a notion. To be concise, DevOps-think makes software delivery better by moving operations concerns closer to development with the help of a lot of automation and process change.

Understanding and Implementing a Software Bill of Materials

Software programs today can be likened to a complex stew, with multiple ingredients sourced from disparate places. In software, open-source tools are a major ingredient. According to the 2020 Open Source Security and Risk Analysis (OSSRA) report produced by the Synopsys Cybersecurity Research Center, 99 percent of the codebases contain at least one open source component, with open source comprising 70 percent of the code overall.

Shifting Left for DevSecOps Success

Catch this session to see exactly what does “shift left” security mean? More importantly, how does this strategy affect a developer’s workflow? In this workshop we walk attendees through the steps of setting up an end-to-end DevSecOps solution to automate your build artifact storage, vulnerability detection, testing, and deployment. Lastly, attendees learn how to take advantage of JFrog’s IDE integration and JFrog XRay to increase your confidence in the security of your application, all within a freely available DevSecOps environment!

Shifting Left for DevSecOps Success

Not long ago, developers built applications with little awareness about security and compliance. Checking for vulnerabilities, misconfigurations and policy violations wasn’t their job. After creating a fully-functional application, they’d throw it over the proverbial fence, and a security team would evaluate it at some point – or maybe never. Those days are gone – due to three main shifts.

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ITOps vs. SecOps vs. DevOps vs. DevSecOps

ITOps, SecOps, and DevOps may sound similar. Indeed, they are similar - to a degree. But they have different areas of focus, different histories, and different operational paradigms. Keep reading for an overview of what ITOps, SecOps, and DevOps mean and how they compare. We'll also explain where DevSecOps fits into the conversation - and why you shouldn't worry so much about defining these terms perfectly as you should about finding ways to operationalize collaboration between your various teams.

12 Best DevSecOps Practices Your Tech Team Should Know About

For modern IT firms, developing secure software while meeting the market speed and scale needs has always been a paradox. Because of the fear of lagging behind in terms of speed to market, more than 52% of the businesses sacrifice security. That is why adopting DevSecOps and building security into software right from the start becomes an obvious solution. Sooner or later, this strategy is going to conquer the field of software development.

Talent Shortage 2022: Stretching Your Lean DevSecOps Team

The cybersecurity talent shortage is real. As of December 2021, a job-tracking database from the U.S. Commerce Department showed nearly 600,000 unfilled cybersecurity positions. And a 2021 study found that 57% of cybersecurity professionals worked at organizations that have been directly impacted by the cybersecurity talent shortage. Even so, many organizations want to “shift security left” or build security best practices earlier into the software development lifecycle (SDLC).

What SecOps Teams Can Expect in 2022

Traditionally, most organizations have had siloed departments wherein teams’ activities are highly separated and the objectives within organizational structures are divided. This operational methodology has brought about friction – especially within the IT department, where developers and ITOps lack collaboration.