A guest post by New Relic, provider of extraordinary real-time web monitoring and analytics... delivered as a service.
Today CloudBees launched a new partner ecosystem , which extends the company’s core Java platform as a service offering through support for additional services. The initial list of services is pretty impressive, and includes tools from Cloudant , JFrog , SonarSource , Sauce Labs , and of course yours truly . So now, through the partner ecosystem, developers building and deploying apps on CloudBees’ proven platform will have access to hosted services such as build and deployment management, data services, and app performance monitoring all from a single location in the cloud.
Former JBoss core contributor Sacha Labourey founded CloudBees with a focus on servicing the complete lifecycle of cloud application development and deployment — without any servers, any virtual machines or any IT staff. The CloudBees platform today includes DEV@cloud for build and test environments and RUN@cloud for production cloud deployments. New Relic can be enabled as part of your RUN@cloud environment. It’s easy…
CloudBees customers get your free New Relic today!
With its talented team of industry experts and its leadership position among Java platform providers, CloudBees is a great match for New Relic. We both share a customer-centric outlook and believe that organizations migrating to the cloud should have access to the very best tools to help them be successful. Case in point: we’ve mentioned before (and it’s worth mentioning again) that CloudBees is giving away free New Relic Standard with your deployment on RUN@cloud. Additionally, the CloudBees team has integrated New Relic with the CloudBees console so that you can manage your web app deployments as well as monitor real user experience and app performance in one UI. Easy! What are you waiting for? Just create a CloudBees account if you are not already a CloudBees customer, sign in, click on Subscriptions, and select New Relic. Choose “Learn More” for a complete description of the service then just hit “subscribe.” The entire signup and implementation process takes all of about 5 minutes.