Git is distributed version control system designed to handle everything from small to very large projects with speed and efficiency.The foundation of DevOps, begins with using source code control. This includes the source control for your Infrastructure as Code.But sometimes, when you check in your code, either you or someone else has been working made a change that creates a conflict between branches.
When the same part of the same file in two branches have been changed, Git won’t be able to figure out which version to use. When such a situation occurs, Git stope your right before the merge commit, where you will need to resolve the conflicts manually.
In this walkthrough, you set up a new repository, make changes to the repository where so changes conflict with those on your local machine, merge the changes, and push the changes to the repository.
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In setting up our production environments, we’re started to get some code that we will want to backup, save, reuse, make changes, and share with others. We will want collaborate. And a source control system is idea for all this.
Git is distributed version control system designed to handle everything from small to very large projects with speed and efficiency.
Git is a primary tool for both developers and cloud engineers who are moving to infrastructure as code. In our next post you will learn more about Git workflows. But first, because our blog is related to enterprise production, you will you will want to set up a repository for your code.
The purpose of this article is to provide the steps to get set up and provide the steps for some common scenarios for both GitHub and Azure DevOps so you can get started checking in code.
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Once you have set up your first subscription, you can set up your Management Group.
In Azure, management groups are a way to group your subscriptions. When you apply policies and governance to your management group, all of the subscriptions within a management group automatically inherit the conditions applied. Enterprises want management groups as a way to scale your operations no matter how many subscriptions you may have.
For example, you may want to restrict the regions available for your resources to those within a particular region. A policy that reflects that can be applied to a management group and will automatically be applied to all management groups, all subscriptions, and all resources under that management group.
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Security Center provides out of the box policies and a dashboard to identify possible security issues with your subscription.
To start with Security Center has a good set of policies that will help you do basic audits and provide security alerts.
Use Security Center to meet your cloud requirements
In this article, you will be able to meet the following requirements:
- Set up ways for your security team, developers, and operations to quickly audit subscriptions.
- Mitigate security issues
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Once you have set up your Azure administrators, you can begin to consider how to organize your cloud into management groups, subscriptions, resource groups. You will want to develop a naming standard, and way to tag resources.
Although you may be focused initially on just getting your resources deployed, you will want to be able to manage them. For example, a year from now you may want to know who is responsible for the virtual machine that is no longer doing anything, but is costing money. In other words, you may want lifecycle management.
You may want the ability to charge a set of resources to a cost center and to budget those resources. For example, you may want to receive alerts for both the users and for your administrators when costs are out of line with expectations.
And as we all know, it is easier to organize as you go. In this article, you will learn about some key points in organizing your Azure resources.
Continue reading “Organize Azure resources using management group, tags, naming convention”