Join The New Stack’s editorial team to review the week’s hottest news in cloud-native technologies and at-scale application development. Editorial Director Libby Clark, Managing Editor Joab Jackson and TNS Founder and Publisher Alex Williams put more context around the stories we’re covering each week and look ahead to topics we expect will gain more attention in coming weeks. Guests include TNS writers and correspondents who join us to discuss what they’re hearing from tech industry insiders.
July 1st, 2019 | Season 2 | 27 mins 52 secs
Today we’re talking with Nitzan Shapira, co-found…
June 21st, 2019 | Season 2 | 29 mins 29 secs
This week, we spoke with Jonas Bonér, Founder and…
June 14th, 2019 | Season 2 | 26 mins 48 secs
How is the open source Kubernetes container orche…
June 7th, 2019 | Season 2 | 39 mins 28 secs
This week, we come live from the the Monitorama c…
May 31st, 2019 | Season 2 | 31 mins 16 secs
This week on The New Stack Context podcast we discuss how the enterprise can deploy microservices, with two authors of the recently published book, "Microservices for the Enterprise: Designing, Developing, and Deploying." Kasun Indrasiri is the director of integration architecture, for WSO2 — a sponsor of The New Stack — and Prabath Siriwardena, vice president of security architecture for WSO2.
May 24th, 2019 | Season 2 | 49 mins 44 secs
This week on The New Stack Context podcast, recorded live from KubeCon + CloudNativeCon 2019, we’re talking all about monitoring and observability. Our guests are Kresten Krab Thorup, chief technology officer for Humio and Colin Fernandes, director of product marketing at Sumo Logic.
May 17th, 2019 | Season 2 | 50 mins 8 secs
On this week's episode of The New Stack Context podcast, we speak with Mark Brewer, CEO of Lightbend, as well as with Lawrence Hecht, research director and columnist at The New Stack, about the current state and future of data streaming technology.
May 10th, 2019 | Season 2 | 38 mins 37 secs
This week on The New Stack Context podcast, we speak with Nicole Huesman, open source community and developer advocate and Georg Link, an open source community strategist and PhD student, about their work on the Linux Foundation's CHAOSS project.
Yes, that’s CHAOSS with two s’s and it stands for Community Health Analytics for Open Source Software. It is an effort to project focused on creating analytics and metrics to help define community health.
May 3rd, 2019 | Season 2 | 29 mins 52 secs
In this episode, we do a recap of DockerCon 2019, Docker's flagship user conference, which was held in San Francisco this week. The big news for the week was the release of Docker Enterprise 3.0, the only end-to-end platform for building, sharing and running container-based applications.
April 26th, 2019 | Season 2 | 39 mins 35 secs
Today we’re talking with Joe Duffy, co-founder and CEO of Pulumi, who spoke with us about what’s fueling his company’s growth and why they’ll be at DockerCon next week.
Then in the second half, we’ll discuss the top podcast and stories for the week and discuss what we're looking to cover at DockerCon next week. We'll be on site, recording interviews for a new episode of our newly relaunched @Scale podcast and talking to companies on the show floor about the latest in container management tooling and application architecture.
April 19th, 2019 | Season 2 | 29 mins 46 secs
ai, apache spark, artificial intelligence, deep learning, kubernetes, machine learning, minio
Today on The New Stack Context we talk with Garima Kapoor, COO and co-founder of MinIO, about using Spark at scale for Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning (AI/ML) workloads on Kubernetes. The Apache and Hadoop ecosystem hasn’t had much overlap with Kubernetes in the past, but as we learned at KubeCon in Seattle last November, that is quickly changing. As Iguazio’s Yaron Haviv wrote in a contributed article on TNS titled “Will Kubernetes Sink the Hadoop Ship?”
April 12th, 2019 | Season 2 | 36 mins 16 secs
This week, we spoke with Oakland The New Stack correspondent TC Currie who attended LaunchDarkly’s Trajectory conference in Oakland this week. Then later in the show our own Alex Williams, founder and publisher of The New Stack, and Joab Jackson, TNS managing editor, discussed the news coming out from Google Cloud Next in san Francisco this week. Libby Clark, editorial director at The New Stack, hosted the show.
April 5th, 2019 | Season 2 | 33 mins 11 secs
This week, we’re talking with Toby Fee, community developer at serverless software provider Stackery, about how to apply the principles of the 12-factor application model to serverless apps.
In the second half of the show, we spoke with Roman Swoszowski, vice president of cloud research and development at Grape Up, about this week's Cloud Foundry Summit, in Philadelphia.
March 29th, 2019 | Season 2 | 29 mins 10 secs
Today we’re talking with Bob Quillin, vice president of Oracle Cloud developer relations, about how to move IT operations to the cloud when personnel is resistant to make the change.
Last year, a survey from the Cloud Native Computing Foundation found that the number one issue for companies in adopting cloud native technologies was “cultural changes with the development team.”
March 22nd, 2019 | Season 2 | 44 mins 4 secs
This week, we spoke with Sharone Revah Zitzman, developer relations at AppsFlyer and author of the contributed piece we ran last week titled “What the Fork, Amazon?”
In the last episode, we talked about Amazon Web Services’ new distribution of the open source Elasticsearch which has stirred up much debate and angst in the open source community.
March 18th, 2019 | Season 2 | 35 mins 32 secs
This week on The New Stack Context podcast, we are talking about how cloud providers are affecting open source companies with Karthik Ramasamy, co-founder and CEO of Streamlio. Streamlio offers cloud native messaging, processing and event storage as a service, powered by Apache Pulsar.
Everyone was buzzing about Amazon’s new distribution of Elasticsearch. AWS was careful to say it wasn’t a fork of the project on which the company Elasticsearch runs a lucrative business. But instead justified the move by saying it was too difficult for users of the project to distinguish between the open source code and the proprietary code which the company charges for.