Azure Bicep language brings a new Infrastructure as a Code (IaC) approach to manage your Azure resources in a clean way. We also have a classic ARM JSON template that traditionally is used to define Azure infrastructure resources in a declarative way. However, it is not easy to author and maintain ARM JSON templates when your project grows in complexity. But, I have good news for you. Azure Bicep language is created to simplify management of your infrastructure while re-using code. In this demo heavy session, we will introduce new features and capabilities of Azure Bicep v0.5 language. I will demonstrate how it is simple to create, manage a modularized Azure infrastructure-as-code, while using familiar tools.
Elkhan is a cloud architect, tech trainer and mentor with experience in enterprise healthcare systems and Microsoft Azure. He is an active Microsoft MVP and MCT, a member of Microsoft Tech Community and an Azure SME (Architecture, DevOps, Security) - who is leading the cloud and infrastructure group. He is a community speaker and has volunteered for local and global events; Global Azure, Cloud Lunch and Learn, Azure Back to School, Festive Tech Calendar, GiveCamps, Azure DataFest, SQL Saturdays and other events. Elkhan is closely involved with Microsoft Azure, Security and HL7 FHIR communities to advance data interoperability, secure design and help communities move forward.
We seek to provide a respectful, friendly, professional experience for everyone, regardless of gender, sexual orientation, physical appearance, disability, age, race or religion. We do not tolerate any behavior that is harassing or degrading to any individual, in any form. The Code of Conduct will be enforced.
All live stream organizers using the Global Azure brand and Global Azure speakers are responsible for knowing and abiding by these standards. Each speaker who wishes to submit through our Call for Presentations needs to read and accept the Code of Conduct. We encourage every organizer and attendee to assist in creating a welcoming and safe environment. Live stream organizers are required to inform and enforce the Code of Conduct if they accept community content to their stream.
If you are being harassed, notice that someone else is being harassed, or have any other concerns, report it. Please report any concerns, suspicious or disruptive activity or behavior directly to any of the live stream organizers, or directly to the Global Azure admins at firstname.lastname@example.org. All reports to the Global admin team will remain confidential.
We expect local organizers to set up and enforce a Code of Conduct for all Global Azure live stream.
A good template can be found at https://confcodeofconduct.com/, including internationalized versions at https://github.com/confcodeofconduct/confcodeofconduct.com. An excellent version of a Code of Conduct, not a template, is built by the DDD Europe conference at https://dddeurope.com/2020/coc/.