Whitepaper & eBook

Whitepaper & eBook

The Importance of Logging Across the SDLC

Traditionally, logging was most commonly associated with the post-deployment part of the software development lifecycle, or SDLC. Logs typically served first and foremost to help IT engineers find and troubleshoot problems that arose in production. Today, however, logging can help teams optimize much more than just production-environment application management. And indeed, logging needs to be leveraged across all stages of the SDLC in order to ensure the reliable, continuous delivery of software. Developers, testing teams, and anyone else involved in software delivery must make use of logs and log analysis as one way to ensure the smooth flow of code across the entire SDLC.

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Traditionally, logging was most commonly associated with the post-deployment part of the software development lifecycle, or SDLC. Logs typically served first and foremost to help IT engineers find and troubleshoot problems that arose in production. Today, however, logging can help teams optimize much more than just production-environment application management. And indeed, logging needs to be leveraged across all stages of the SDLC in order to ensure the reliable, continuous delivery of software. Developers, testing teams, and anyone else involved in software delivery must make use of logs and log analysis as one way to ensure the smooth flow of code across the entire SDLC.

Traditionally, logging was most commonly associated with the post-deployment part of the software development lifecycle, or SDLC. Logs typically served first and foremost to help IT engineers find and troubleshoot problems that arose in production. Today, however, logging can help teams optimize much more than just production-environment application management. And indeed, logging needs to be leveraged across all stages of the SDLC in order to ensure the reliable, continuous delivery of software. Developers, testing teams, and anyone else involved in software delivery must make use of logs and log analysis as one way to ensure the smooth flow of code across the entire SDLC.

Traditionally, logging was most commonly associated with the post-deployment part of the software development lifecycle, or SDLC. Logs typically served first and foremost to help IT engineers find and troubleshoot problems that arose in production. Today, however, logging can help teams optimize much more than just production-environment application management. And indeed, logging needs to be leveraged across all stages of the SDLC in order to ensure the reliable, continuous delivery of software. Developers, testing teams, and anyone else involved in software delivery must make use of logs and log analysis as one way to ensure the smooth flow of code across the entire SDLC.

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