The modernization of a sophisticated technology stack is a delicate balancing act that rests on understanding how any one change will affect the entire ecosystem.
Business leaders who oversee mature technology stacks are particularly confounded by the demand to make changes quickly (and correctly) while simultaneously increasing the complexity of their applications.
Microservices promise to alleviate this burden by decomposing complex applications into a set of manageable services that are much faster to develop and much easier to understand and maintain.
Microservices provide further value by enabling each service to scale independently, optimizing resources and reducing costs.
In this complimentary webinar, Joe Epplin, Solution Architect at Object Computing, discusses the advantages of migrating to a microservices architecture and gives you the tools to determine how to move forward with your own transformation.
The following topics are covered in this webinar:
- How to assess an application for its suitability to microservices
- Effective ways to bridge the gap between business processes and prioritization of your microservice roadmap
- IT best practices for decomposing a monolith into a microservice architecture
- The pros and cons of common microservice architectural patterns
Although everyone is welcome, this webinar is recommended for technologists who are interested in upgrading their legacy systems to a faster, more efficient architectural model.
Meet the Presenter
Practice Lead, Cloud Engineering
Joe Epplin is a Principal Architect and the Cloud Engineering Practice Lead at Object Computing. Epplin brings three decades of experience to software architecture, conceptualization, and design at all levels and is a SAFe® 4 Certified Agilist. His industry experience and proficiency with a wide range of tools and technologies establish him as a highly respected and visionary technologist.
When he’s not architecting enterprise-level software solutions and leading technical teams to deliver outstanding digital products, Epplin enjoys spending time with his wife of 35 years and his two children. He also helps chess enthusiasts in the St. Louis metro area master their skills and sculpts intricate geometric designs out of wood.