The State of Microservices Maturity

The State of Microservices Maturity

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When microservices first appeared, companies had doubts about the operational complexity and engineering maturity required to achieve success. Today the tide is turning. Many organizations are now seeing real benefits with microservices, while others have yet to make a breakthrough despite concerted efforts.

In July 2018, leaders of the O'Reilly Software Architecture Conference conducted a survey on microservices maturity to assess just how far organizations have come with this technology, including the practices they follow and the challenges they face along the way.

The responses we received are summarized in this report. Respondents revealed:

  • What percentage of their company's new development includes microservices
  • How many use a deployment pipeline for automated testing; how many utilize continuous deployment
  • What percentage of their services rely on automated machine provisioning
  • How many respondents use containers; how many use Kubernetes
  • How companies are integrating microservices with legacy applications
  • The degree of success organizations have had with microservices so far

  • Get this report today and find out how your organization ranks among hundreds of other companies attempting to build a working microservices architecture.

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Neal Ford

Neal Ford

Neal is Director, Software Architect, and Meme Wrangler at ThoughtWorks, a global IT consultancy with an exclusive focus on end-to-end software development and delivery. Before joining ThoughtWorks, Neal was the Chief Technology Officer at The DSW Group, Ltd., a nationally recognized training and development firm.

Neal has a degree in Computer Science from Georgia State University specializing in languages and compilers and a minor in mathematics specializing in statistical analysis. He is also the designer and developer of applications, instructional materials, magazine articles, and video presentations. He is also the author of 6 books, including the most recent Presentation Patterns and Functional Thinking. Given his degree, Neal is a bit of a language geek, with affections including but not limited to Ruby, Clojure, Java, Groovy, JavaScript, Scala and C#/.NET. His primary consulting focus is the design and construction of large-scale enterprise applications. Neal is an internationally acclaimed speaker, having spoken at over 300 developer conferences worldwide, delivering more than 2000 presentations. If you have an insatiable curiosity about Neal, visit his web site at He welcomes feedback and can be reached at