“);
});
try {
$(“div.lazyload_blox_ad”).lazyLoadAd({
threshold : 0, // You can set threshold on how close to the edge ad should come before it is loaded. Default is 0 (when it is visible).
forceLoad : false, // Ad is loaded even if not visible. Default is false.
onLoad : false, // Callback function on call ad loading
onComplete : false, // Callback function when load is loaded
timeout : 1500, // Timeout ad load
debug : false, // For debug use : draw colors border depends on load status
xray : false // For debug use : display a complete page view with ad placements
}) ;
}
catch (exception){
console.log(“error loading lazyload_ad ” + exception);
}
});

The serverless architecture market was estimated at $4.25 billion in 2018 and is expected to reach $14.93 billion by 2023, according to analyst firm .

What has propelled the use of serverless? Faster deployment, the simplification and automation of cloudops (also known as “no ops” and “some ops”), integration with emerging devops processes, and some cost advantages.

That said, most people who want to use serverless don’t understand how to do it. Many think that you can take traditional on-premises applications and deem them serverless with the drag of a mouse. The reality is much more complex. 

Indeed, serverless application development is more likely a fit for net new applications. Even then you need to consider a few things, mainly that you need to design for serverless.

Just as you should design for containers and other execution architectures that are optimized by specific design patterns, serverless is no exception. The most common mistake that I see is forced fit with serverless, with an underoptimized result. 

Some tips for serverless design include: