• Doing Certificates with Smallstep & Travis

    Do people still use X 509 Certificates

    You may know something called the ACME protocol for automated certificate management has seen vast adoption in the Web PKI since its inception in 2016. While initially conceived for usage on the public web, the protocol is also well-suited for usage on internal networks, e.g. infranets, infrachats at Colleges, etc. Let’s lerarn more about Smallstep.


  • Get started with Google Cloud SDK and Travis fast

    How to get started with Google Cloud SDK fast

    In the spirit of being fast, this tutorial will be as fast as the implementation and usage itself. Let’s get to it, running Google Cloud SDK, Docker and Kubectl. Let’s get started.


  • Build Imports in Travis

    Importing Shared Build Configs

    Sometimes you need a really dynamic configuration when setting up your pipeline. With imported configs, those configs can themselves include other configs, making this feature very composable (cyclic imports will be skipped). Let’s get started.


  • Integrating Postman with Travis

    Postman and Travis CI

    Postman is an API platform for developers to design, build, test and iterate their APIs. Now let’s connect Travis CI with Postman and learn something new!


  • Sync your Philips Hue Lights with the status of your Travis build


    Let’s have some fun this Friday! Sync the color of your build (red if failed, green if passing) with your Travis CI builds using your Philips Hue lights. Currently this has basic functionality, if the Travis CI build passes, your Hue lights will turn green.n your Travis CI build fails it will turn red.


  • Integrating Kind with Travis

    Integrating Kind with Travis

    Kind is a tool for running local Kubernetes clusters using Docker container “nodes”. Kind was primarily designed for testing Kubernetes itself, but may be used for local development or CI, and in this use case we will be using Kind with Travis. Let’s learn how.


  • Travis and Jake (A friendly integration)


    Jake is the JavaScript build tool for NodeJS. Jake has been around since the very early days of Node, and is full featured and well tested. The most intriguing thing for me about JakeJS is Jake has capabilities similar to GNU Make, CMake, or Rake in the Ruby community, but for now let’s now integrate Jake into Travis and see how it works!


  • Using Ballerina with Travis

    Using Ballerina with Travis

    Ballerina makes it easier to use, combine, and create network services, let’s see how we can just quickly setup Ballerina in Travis, lets put on our dancing shoes and setup Ballerina with Travis.


  • Montana Mendy attends Droidcon 2022

    Montana Mendy Goes to (1)

    Hey folks, Droidcon 2022 is wrapped up and now it’s to share all the resources I provided the people who attended my keynote! First I’d like to thank the people who were genuinely in this integration and how to do it. This keynote seemed to clear a lot of questions up.


  • Using AWS Mock Credentials for your unit tests in Travis

    Add a heading

    Sometimes you want to run unit tests that require credentials to AWS, you may not have those off hand, or may just want to run the unit tests in question without AWS. This allows you to run mock credentials for key AWS functionalities, let’s see how we can set this up in Travis.