We learn from the RightScale (now Flexera) 2019 State of the Cloud Report that cloud adoption has become pretty much universal, and public cloud adoption is growing significantly.
As we head into the busiest time of the year, the last thing you need is to feel overwhelmed managing your Media Temple products and accounts.
If you think of the Amazon Web Services (AWS) cloud as just another infrastructure on which to run your web apps and services, then this blog post is for you.
In our previous post, we discussed the history of serverless, Platform as a Service (PaaS), Backend as a Service (BaaS), and Functions as a Service (FaaS).
At Media Temple, we are always listening to our customers’ feedback to ensure we address any questions and concerns they might have. Through the feedback we received from our MVPs (you!), we understand that we need to do a better job making sure you and your team(s) is properly informed about scheduled maintenance.
Despite its name, serverless doesn’t mean servers are absent—that is impossible because code still needs to run somewhere.
This summer, Media Temple launched a dramatic change in our web presence. The design certainly looks different than 2018, and there’s a lot that’s working differently under the hood as well.
Now that we’ve discussed the serverless architecture and its use cases are clearer in the first part of our Serverless series, here’s a summary of some of its key benefits and challenges.
Serverless is an approach to software development that abstracts the server layer from the application code.
The less time an agency can spend explaining what it’s trying to do, the more time it can spend doing it.
If you are wondering which services you can use for deploying microservices on Amazon Web Services (AWS), check out the recommendations below. Amazon Elastic Container Service/AWS Fargate Microservices does not translate to containers.
After reviewing the pros and cons of monolithic and microservices architectures in part one of this series, it’s time to talk about whether or not you should switch to a microservices architecture.
If there’s one thing that Media Temple’s most known for, it’s our customer support – a team of smart, friendly people up to solving problems 24/7/365.
If you’ve been around in the web development industry, chances are that you’ve heard about microservices architecture and its benefits, such as enabling independent and heterogeneous services to be built by independent teams that can scale differently.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) provides several security services to help its customers protect their cloud-based data assets from loss, corruption or exfiltration.
While VPS hosting offers higher performance and greater flexibility than let’s say, shared hosting, it requires more maintenance and proper configuration to keep your site and server healthy, optimized, and secure.