The recent acquisition of Okta (Auth0) caught my attention. Until last week, I didn’t know Auth0 beyond the libraries they provide for JWT. Upon further investigation, I was pleasantly surprised to discover that they are a company that was born in Argentina in 2013 and that their founders are passionate developers (When was the last time you saw a CEO of a $6.5B company pushing his codes to Github and blogging about his hobbyist Arduino projects?
Building a product is always for a customer. Developing with this fact in mind helps developers turn their love for technology into more relevant results. Jake Levirne explains the approach for very technical products at Digital Ocean in a small series of videos.
Since COVID-19 let’s us work from home, we all made our experiences with Videoconferences. The tools make it possible to work from home, yet some still have to get used to the new freedom. We all know the feeling in these conferences, with colleagues listening or not, playing with their pets, kids or Zoom Backgrounds. Toggl, maker of fantastic time tracking software, nails it:
Bruce Schneier, well known cryptologist and security researcher, has a few thoughts on corona tracing apps on his blog. Spoiler: he doesn’t like the idea.
His article is revolving around efficiency much more than privacy, concluding that such apps won’t work in the first place.
Jason Haley wrote a brief tutorial to get the Pythonista started with Kubernetes. Worth reading if you are new to the topic.
So, you know you want to run your application in Kubernetes but don’t know where to start. Or maybe you’re getting started but still don’t know what you don’t know. In this blog you’ll walk through how to containerize an application and get it running in Kubernetes.This walk-through assumes you are a developer or at least comfortable with the command line (preferably bash shell).
Meanwhile, after Microsoft announced their cooperation with SAP in IoT with Leonardo, AWS also announced tighter integration with SAPs business processes.
January Theme in Computing Now: Toward a Science of Security.
via Computing Now Archive | January 2013
Gedenken an einem Feiertags-Morgen. Revenue Sharing ist sicher ein Anreiz für Entwickler, die API oder Technologie eines Drittanbieters zu verwenden.
In dem dargestellten Modell sieht der Endbenutzer sich aber mit der Situation konfrontiert, mit dem Drittanbieter unmittelbar in Kontakt treten zu müssen, einen zusätzlichen Account eröffnen oder pflegen zu müssen. Die Akzeptanz für die Applikation kann dadurch sinken.
Schöner und einfacher für Endkunden ist ein Modell, in dem die Applikation diese Abrechnung übernehmen kann. Für den Benutzer ist das transparenter, weil er unmittelbar sieht wie Gebühren mit der App und seinen Interaktionen zusammenhängen.