How can you incorporate Observability into your system and build the ideal Java production monitoring stack?
Monitoring your system to catch slowdowns and errors is important, but being able to gain meaningful insights to actually solve these errors is what makes good developers great. Implementing a culture of Observability means proactively addressing errors in production rather than reacting to user feedback or waiting for a specific event to reoccur.
If you want to learn about the key elements needed to create the best Java production monitoring strategy, this upcoming webinar will help you get started.
— OverOps (@overopshq) June 15, 2017
Understanding Log Management, Performance, and Error Tracking Tools
There is no shortage of tools available today that help teams gain better insight into their production environments. Some of these tools help to pinpoint where errors appear in log files and others track application performance, but to capture the full benefits of Observability these tools may not be enough on their own.
Are you interested in learning about which tools you may want to add to your arsenal and how these tools can complement your current toolkit? In this webinar, we will be talking about how you can optimize your current debugging practices by instituting or increasing Observability.
Revealing the missing pieces in your Java monitoring stack
In this webinar, we’ll introduce the concept of Observability in Java applications and how to incorporate it into your system. It’s not just about monitoring your system, it’s about understanding it as a whole.
This 30-minute session will cover the following topics:
- Log management, performance monitoring, and error tracking
- Battle-tested decision criteria for choosing new tools
- Which monitoring tools companies, such as TripAdvisor, Fox, Nielsen, Zynga and Intuit can’t live without
The webinar will be hosted by Alex Zhitnitsky. Alex is the Director of Developer Relations at OverOps, conducting research and producing Java content for over 200,000 monthly readers. Fun fact: When not writing his next blog post, you can find Alex waiting in line for a good spot in the nearest metal concert.