Webbynode LLC, a leading Provider of Virtualized Hosting Environments for developers, and New Relic, the leading provider of software as a service application performance management solutions, today announced the integration of New Relic’s RPM™ application performance management solution with a Webbynode ReadyStack™ for Rails applications. The application stack created by Webbynode is optimized for deployment of Ruby on Rails applications running in Webbynode’s computing environments (Webbies).
"Webbynode created ReadyStacks to be a very simple solution for developers who want to easily deploy applications into our hosting environments, which we call Webbies." said Carlos Taborda, Founder of Webbynode. "Smart developers recognize the need for application performance tools. New Relic is the leader in application performance for applications running in the cloud or in the data center. So it was a simple choice to include RPM in our Webby Manager. We are very pleased to be partnering with New Relic."
"Webbynode has created a very simple, yet powerful approach to rapid rails application deployment and hosting," said Bill Lapcevic, vice president of business development at New Relic. "We are very pleased that Webbynode has included RPM in the Rails ReadyStack to provide instant, free application management for their users."
Webbynode’s Webby Manager, which includes RPM integration is available immediately. See www.webbynode.com for details. Webbynode users who already have an RPM account can enter their license key when prompted. New RPM customers can create a free RPM Lite account.
Webbynode is a hosting provider currently in the startup phase based out of Miami, Florida. They offer a service focused at the developer community, which extends the normal hosting model to include customizable, deployment-ready application stacks. Webbynode is the creator of "ReadyStacks"™ — ready-to-deploy application environments available for full deployment in the cloud in a few clicks. Currently stacks for Rails, Django and LAMP are available, and community-built stacks are under development.