Chocolatey Package Management with ProGet

ProGet is a Universal Package Manager. It serves as an organization’s central repository, providing storage for all important assets in once place. This structure is a critical stepping stone in building more reliable software and adopting DevOps best practices.

Packages are the center of a DevOps toolchain, and are a modern necessity to increase automation, decrease deployment cycle times, and provides insight into an organization software development. In addition to extensible universal packages, ProGet supports many external repositories including: Chocolatey, NuGet, npm, Bower, PowerShell, Docker, and more.

Using ProGet and Chocolatey together lets you host your Chocolatey packages alongside the rest of your packages.

This means you can operate with a standardized process for accessing all of your packages, which is particularly relevant for quality, compliance, and security concerns across your entire development life cycle.

In this webinar, Rob Reynolds, of Chocolatey, reviews the benefits of both tools. He will also take you through a demo of how to use ProGet and Chocolatey in conjunction, for a complete Windows package management solution.

You can also access Rob’s slides here.

Who’s this webinar for?

Anyone developing in a Windows environment, that requires reliable package management.

Webinar Outline:

Rob Reynolds

Rob is a developer turned founder. He has been involved with several highly successful open source projects related to automation in the Windows ecosystem. Rob has over 10 years experience in infrastructure automation and modern automation approaches (something most folks simply call “CI/CD” and “DevOps” nowadays).

Rob strives for simplicity and automation with low maintenance solutions that solve customer needs. He uses Continuous Integration and test driven approaches to development that produces higher quality software with fewer bugs and less maintenance concerns, resulting in a lower total cost of ownership. Rob also loves to share his knowledge with others. He presents on topics of interest a few times a year and works in the community sharing open source software (OSS) and experience with others to help foster a community of open learning.