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The Guardian goes all-in on AWS public cloud after OpenStack ‘disaster’

While The Guardian has ditched the open source cloud platform, British Gas Connected Homes is setting up OpenStack cloud to hold sensitive data on-premise

The Guardian has revealed that it is moving all its infrastructure to Amazon Web Services’ public cloud, after a project to deploy the open source platform OpenStack in its own data centres was aborted.

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“Two or three years ago, before we were ready to move to AWS, we had to refresh the hardware in our data centres,” said Graham Tackley, director of architecture at The Guardian, speaking at the AWS Summit in London today.

“We decided to build our own private cloud based on OpenStack. I would say it was a complete and total disaster. We invested a huge amount of effort.”

The Guardian initiated the project in 2012, when its existing data centre infrastructure was nearing ‘end of life’ and reaching full capacity. The project involved creating a private cloud built on Cisco’s UCS servers and NetApp storage, running the Ubuntu operating system and OpenStack management and orchestration software.

Writing for The Guardian’s website in 2013, senior systems integrator, Stephen Gran, said OpenStack was chosen for the “best mix of features and developer mindshare”. 

“It has an EC2 API that is complete enough for our use cases, and offers an awful lot of flexibility in the native API and in deployment strategies,” he said.

Have You Heard? Red Hat Changes Certification Program on October 1

Are you a Red Hat certification holder, or plan to become one? Then don’t miss the news below as Red Hat is about to roll out a number of changes to its certification program effective October 1.

The changes cover 3 main aspects: 2 Red Hat credentials are being discontinued; from now on Red Hat Certificates of Expertise will be designated as current and non-current; there will also be more options for earning the RHCA credential. Keep reading to know more.

What is This All About?

Red Hat has decided to seriously revamp its certification program this year. Basically, the company reduces the number of certification titles, making it easier for employers to understand the qualifications and titles they see on the candidate profiles. Needless to say, this is also a good change for certification candidates, since it will be easier for them to come up with their certification strategy and build their career in the long run.

2 Red Hat certifications, Red Hat Certified Security Specialist (RHCSS) and Red Hat Certified Datacenter Specialist (RHCDS) are being phased out. All RHCSS-related exams have already been discontinued. Instead, Red Hat is expanding more widely-known Red Hat Certified Architect (RHCA) program and introduces new ways to earn this title.

RH Enterprise Linux 5 Bygone

60 days after the release of Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7, all RHCE certifications on Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5 will become non-current, and as a result, they will no longer meet existing RHCSS or RHCDS program requirements. Candidates who have earned RHCSS or RHCDS won’t be able to recertify those credentials. As an alternative, they are welcome to apply their certificates of expertise towards RHCA if they recertify under Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6 or 7.

Holders of the RHCE credential on Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6 who have also earned RHCSS or RHCDS will continue to hold these credentials until 3 years after the date the last required Red Hat Certificate of Expertise was earned. It will not be possible to recertify as RHCSS or RHCDS, but the relevant Certificates of Expertise can be applied towards RHCA.

RHCEs earned on Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 and later will not be eligible to earn RHCSS or RHCDS.

RED HAR CERTIFICATES OF EXPERTISE

Starting October 1, Red Hat begins designating Certificates of Expertise as current and non-current. As a result, Red Hat Certificates of Expertise earned on or after October 1, 2014 will be considered current for three (3) years from the date they are earned.

Meanwhile, Red Hat Certificates of Expertise earned before October 1, 2014 will be considered current until October 1, 2017, giving the professionals plenty of time to decide on their future certification options.

Stay tuned for our next post which will include the overview of the new paths to become Red Hat Certified Architect (RHCA).

Early OpenStack contributor says cloud project has ‘lost its heart’

It started with a Tweet last week from Joshua McKenty: “OpenStack has lost its heart. Last summit I will attend.”

That’s somewhat shocking to read if you consider that McKenty helped found the open source cloud computing project, built a startup company that sold OpenStack cloud software and formerly sat on the board of directors of the Foundation that governs OpenStack.

How exactly has OpenStack “lost its heart?” McKenty explained: “When we started this project it was about trying to create a new open source community,” he says.

As OpenStack has grown he says its turned into a corporate open source project, not a community-driven one. He spent a day walking around the show-floor at the recent OpenStack Summit in Vancouver and said he didn’t find anyone talking about the original mission of the project. “Everyone’s talking about who’s making money, who’s career is advancing, how much people get paid, how many workloads are in production,” McKenty says. “The mission was to do things differently.”

McKenty admits that it’s hard to keep a small-community feel to a project that has grown to be as large as OpenStack. It started with just Rackspace and NASA committing code, now it has now grown to more than 500 contributing companies, from IBM, Red Hat, Cisco, HP and even VMware.

McKenty says the commercial success of OpenStack is good for customers and those companies. But he believes OpenStack has lost its mission of changing the world through open source. Now, he says it’s mostly about big companies looking to make money off of it. McKenty has left the startup he founded, Piston Cloud Computing Co. to join another small but fast-growing open source project: Cloud Foundry; he works as the Field CTO for Pivotal, one of the main backers of that PaaS (platform as a service) project.

Others in the OpenStack community say McKenty has a jaded perspective. “OpenStack exists because of the company that make it up, and companies need to make money,” says Randy Bias, an OpenStack Foundation board member and another one of the earliest contributors to OpenStack. Bias says without the support of companies like Rackspace, Dell, HP and many others the project never would have existed and grown into what it is today. “OpenStack was never a movement to change the world,” Bias says, whose startup company Cloudscaling was bought by EMC last year. The project is not made up of purely philanthropic companies with only altruistic motives. The reality is, companies joined OpenStack to make money.

As for the fact that OpenStack is no longer a small organization with a grassroots-type feel to it, Bias says that it’s almost impossible to have that and be a successful to a large community with so many members.

OpenStack has a mission; it’s listed on the project’s wiki page:

“To produce he ubiquitous Open Source Cloud Computing platform that will meet the needs of public and private clouds regardless of size, by being simple to implement and massively scalable.”

It doesn’t say anything about changing the world in there, but even OpenStack backers admit that what the project could work on is being more simple to implement.

This story, “Early OpenStack contributor says cloud project has ‘lost its heart'” was originally published by Network World.