- Harvard UniversityCloud DevOps Engineer, 2014 - presentMoving Harvard-UIT to the cloud
- iDonny, LLCWeb Systems Support, 2007 - 2015For 8 years, focused on Web CMS Development, hosting, and end-to-end maintenance for clients including: CBI, Bullhorn Inc., Tickets for Charity, One to One Interactive, IBM, Uconn Law, SAA, ISC, Kerio Systems, Cramer Interactive, and more.
- Sybase Inc.Web CMS & CRM Specialist, 2000 - 2005
- Biscom, Inc.Web Production Manager, 2005 - 2006
- Wandrian, Inc.Sr. Web Developer, 2006 - 2007
- Bullhorn Inc.CMS Devt. & Maintenance [consultant], 2011 - 2013
- Harvard UniversityWeb Developer, 2013 - 2014
- Will sit across the table from the marketing folks and sustain a discussion on how to brand and bring a concept to the market
- Will listen to client, respond to their questions, and present the product/solution in a way that shows how it solves their problems
- Will get in the trenches with the technical team and hold my own: be it in infrastructure design, support and disaster recovery, or in reviewing code and geeking out on efficiency and logic scenarios
- Fitchburg State UniversityMSc., Communication, 2005
- Fitchburg State CollegeBSc., Multimedia, 2002
- Universite Louis PasteurDU Audiovisuel, 1998
- Alliance FrancaiseDiplome de la Langue Francaise, 1995
- Lenana SchoolKCSE, 1993
- St. Mary's MosochoKCPE, 1989
Similarly, OpsWorks can be seen as a glorified cloudformation that has the possibility of running userdata written in Ruby (Chef Recipes). Maybe I just need to use these products to understand their raison-d'etre
I casually made my way to #gearworks in Leominster to evaluate some cycling shoes.
I am not one to believe in a 'fancy' item ever making a difference. But the right tool does make or break a performance. Last week, I tried and failed to keep up with my cycling buddy despite laughing at him fall with his bike at a stand-still (could not unclip the shoes from the pedals). But I started to appreciate that brute strength cannot beat tactic.
I briefly tested the hooves yesterday and I think that they make a difference - though they do not eliminate the need to pedal and sweat as I had hoped
I think that we should permanently have a #devops stack/environment to facilitate testing and integration of infrastructure work without the fear of destabilizing developers of the regular DEV stack
But it looks like a combination of multiple cause-effect issues; some of which are just a combination of configuration phenomena meeting.
I want to have a blend of paid bootcamps, keynotes, deep-dives, and birds-of-a-feather sessions that align nicely with my technical focus in #devops
Specifically, I will attend the expert-level bootcamp "Taking AWS Operations to the Next Level" on the 8th of July, and then carefully select a supplement of deep-dive and case-study sessions that will showcase the topics of deployment, monitoring, and continuous delivery, as well as some new products such as ECS and Lambda
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