Sentry helps developers monitor and fix crashes in real-time. Of course, finding and fixing bugs with Sentry is easier when Sentry itself is set up in a way that minimizes disruption. Our help center and documentation can help with that. We’ve also put together a list of the most common issues our Support team works on with Sentry customers that you’ll find useful (or, at least we hope you do).
Last month we wrote about Russia’s plans to build an isolation switch for the Internet. Today we learned that the proposed law passed a key second reading in parliament and is on its way to becoming the law of the land by November 1st, 2019. What does this all mean for companies doing business in Russia?
Index lifecycle management (ILM) is a feature that was first introduced in Elasticsearch 6.6 (beta) and made generally available in 6.7. ILM is part of Elasticsearch and is designed to help you manage your indexes. In this blog, we will explore how to implement a hot-warm-cold architecture using ILM. Hot-warm-cold architectures are common for time series data such as logging or metrics.
When you first start deploying applications in the cloud, it can feel amazing. You just tell the system to do something and suddenly your code is available to everyone. A bit later though, you’ll likely experience failure. It could be failure of the instance running the code, networking to clients, networking to databases, or something else. After a while, that failure can seem like Chaos: uncontrolled, unpredictable, unwelcome.
Google Cloud’s Stackdriver Logging is a managed service that centralizes and stores logs from your Google Cloud Platform services and applications. We are excited to announce that Datadog’s GCP integration now includes Stackdriver Logging. You can collect all your GCP logs using Datadog so you can search, filter, analyze, and alert on them along with your metrics and distributed request traces in a single platform.
Your website’s design is vital. It’s one of the first things people see when they interact with you online.
If you’ve got an app that keeps going down for no apparent reason, don’t worry: this quick and easy guide will give you the tools to get it up and running smoothly. If you’re not from the tech world yourselves, you probably think us programmers get everything right all the time. That everything in our world is so cutting-edge it can slice through ice, and app crashes are practically an alien concept for us.
Uptime.com and the Nagios monitoring tool serve similar functionality from a surface view. Both alert users to downtime, both offer extensive notification options, and both maintain an API for a variety of flexible use cases. However, these surface distinctions are the extent of the similarities between the two. Nagios Core and Uptime.com serve very different user types, and offer different benefits. You can think of Nagios as your internal safeguard, and there are some challenges to scaling.
Along with sunny skies and fresh blooms, April will see DevOps Days returning to the heart of Downtown Seattle for the fourth consecutive year.
As long as I have been programming, the console has been my friend. I’m writing code, and I want to visualize it better. Slap in a few debug logs, check out the console, and carry on. This. Is. My. Life. But as much as I love my console, I also love structured data. Trace data is inherently structured. It’s visual. Let’s take advantage of that. This brings us to Developer Mode.