If you're working with large amounts of data, efficiently storing raw information will be your first obstacle. The next challenge is to make sense of the data utilizing analytics. One of the fastest ways to convey the state of data is through charts and graphs.
Although Telegraf can collect an exceptional amount and variety of data, we need to store and visualize this information at some point. Considering that we collect the metrics over time, a convenient way to store time series data is using a time series database.
In the world of big data, software developers and data analysts often have to write scripts or complex software collections to Extract, Transform and Load data into a data store for further analysis or strategic planning.
Highly available services that serve millions of requests rely on the visibility of the system status for customers and internal teams. This tutorial shows how a lightweight and performant time-series database coupled with queued status checks and a simple UI are key ingredients...
What if you have 70 services and 6 different project layouts generated from templates — which evolved during the years — where the configuration is at different places? What if you have to deal with conditions like do modifications if the service is running on Python 3 or Scala? I think you get it.