The Lego Death Star has about 1/10th of the parts of a Toyota; 3803 to be exact. If you’ve ever assembled the Lego Death Star, or anything lego related, you know having the right parts is critical. Even more impressive is what the group over at Titans Creations did. This group of Lego fans (known as My Own Creation[ers]) built a scale model (mini-figure scale) of the Millennium Falcon. Coming in at around 10,000 parts it’s one of the more, if not most impressive custom models to date.
We are excited to see GrowthCap just announced NEA’s Harry Weller as their Investor of the Year. Harry and our CEO, Wayne Jackson, started working together in 1998 when he invested in Riverbed Technologies, followed by an investment in SourceFire, and most recently teaming up for the third time with Sonatype. We’re honored to be partnered […]
I can’t tell you how excited I am to be a part of the Sonatype team that is literally reinventing how quality software gets made. As the new guy leading marketing, my first test was to explain Sonatype to my mom. She’s a smart cookie — but she’s 82 years old — and doesn’t know very much about software.
I was talking to a new business acquaintance the other day and had a really interesting exchange. It went something like this: Him: So, what does Sonatype do? Me: We work in the software development realm doing this new thing called Software Supply Chain Automation. Him: What does that mean? Me: Well, modern software is, […]
DevOps.com has compiled a list of companies they believe to be the most well known DevOps products in the market today. We are excited and honored to have Nexus nominated under the repository manager category. As DevOps.com put it — “To succeed in todays speed of business, app-centric world the old ways of doing business […]
I was astonished to see that many, if not all, of the core Supply Chain Management principles have yet to be or are just starting to be applied to the software industry.
“Software may be eating the world, but rework is choking software”, tweeted John Jeremiah (@j_jeremiah). To shed more light on what is choking software, new data was released last week in the 2015 State of the Software Supply Chain Report.
Today I want to focus on the huge ecosystem of open source projects (“suppliers”) that feed a steady stream of innovative components into our software supply chains. In the Java ecosystem alone, there are now over 108,000 suppliers of open source components. Across all component types available to developers (e.g., RubyGems, NuGet, npm, Bower, PyPI, etc.), estimates now reach over 650,000 suppliers of open source projects.
At Josh Corman’s presentation during AppSecEU 2015, he brought up the analogy of buildings codes, those laws and regulations that mandate how architectural buildings are built. It’s the reason earthquakes in some regions of the world are so devastating, while even stronger ones in other areas cause minimal damage.
In April of this year, I embarked on a six-week journey diving deep into an analysis of the world’s software supply chains. I evaluated the practices of 106,000 organizations, the 100,000+ suppliers they relied on, and the billions of software components that fueled their agile, continuous delivery and DevOps practices.