Continuous integration and continuous delivery, also referred to as CI/CD, are a tradition, set of basic concepts, and set of practices that application development teams use to deliver code changes more frequently and reliably. Continuous integration is a coding philosophy and set of techniques that encourage development teams to commit tiny code changes to a version control repository regularly. Because most current applications include writing code on a range of platforms and tools, teams want a standardized method for integrating and validating changes. Continuous integration allows developers to build, package, and test their applications in an automated manner. Developers are more likely to commit code changes more frequently when they have a consistent integration procedure, which leads to improved cooperation and code quality. Continuous delivery is a software development approach that automates the infrastructure provisioning and application deployment process by combining it with continuous integration. After code has been tested and built as part of the continuous integration process, continuous delivery takes over in the last stages to ensure it can be deployed to any environment at any time. Everything from infrastructure provisioning to application deployment to the testing or production environment can be covered by continuous delivery. The program is constructed in such a way that it may be deployed to production at any moment with continuous delivery. Then you may either manually trigger the deployments or switch to continuous deployment, where the deployments are also automated.