It’s crucial to secure cloud environments properly, but all too often, the security of these publicly available resources in the architecture remains just an afterthought. How do we remedy this?
This month (May 2019), Microsoft successfully completed the service updates on Auto Attendant and Call Queue for Microsoft Teams & Skype for Business Online. Curious about what’s changed? We’ll talk you through it with four questions and answers:
There’s no one-size-fits-all formula that tells you how to communicate optimally during your change process, but our change consultants do follow a set of basic principles and tools when supporting your project. The following three tips will help you set up your communication plan.
In the previous blog post in our ‘6 steps to the cloud’ series, we discussed ARM templates and Kubernetes manifests. In this post, we’ll use templates to roll out the Kubernetes infrastructure and our applications in Azure.
Which templates do you use to roll out apps and infrastructure using code? We recommend templates which contain a desired state and which you can roll out idempotently (this means you can execute the template multiple times without impacting the current state). Think of ARM templates and Kubernetes manifests, for example.
Do you want to offer your end users reliable containers? A container orchestrator is just what you need. The most common one is Google’s open-source container orchestrator, Kubernetes. Since almost all public clouds work with it, it’s often considered the standard solution. Microsoft offers Kubernetes as a service through Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS).
On Wednesday April 17, Microsoft and Steelcase launched the new Microsoft Surface Hub 2S solutions at the ‘New Work, New Rules’ event in New York City. Let's take a look at the technological details, the price and the product roadmap.