According to the Cloud Native Computing Foundation, Kubernetes usage has increased dramatically. It’s clear that containers in production are becoming the new standard. The Cloud Native Computing Foundation released the results of its 2019 survey. See what other insights they revealed about serverless technologies, service mesh tech, and more.
Kubeflow, the open source machine learning solution for Kubernetes, reached a new milestone. Version 1.0 graduates several core applications for developing, training, and deploying models on Kubernetes. Have a look at what applications have been graduated, and how Kubeflow can help you create and deploy Jupyter notebooks and more.
Apache Flink has been released in version 1.10.0. More than 200 contributors worked on this release, and they added several new features including updates for PyFlink, a beta version of native Kubernetes integration, managed memory extension, and RocksDB updates.
The first Linkerd release of the year has arrived—version 2.7 provides Vault and cert-manager integration, dashboard updates, breaking changes, bug fixes and more. Let’s take a closer look at what the latest version of the Kubernetes service mesh has to offer.
Variety is the spice of life, and now there is another DevOps platform to choose from. OneDev is a new, all-in-one, open source Git server with a simple to use UI, customizable issue states and fields, and auto-refreshing issue boards. Browse some of its features and see how it compares to other popular tools. Who knows, maybe OneDev is the platform that you have been searching for.
Ridesharing company Lyft has open sourced Flyte, its distributed processing platform for machine learning workflows that is being used in different Lyft teams including Pricing, Data Science and Fraud. Let’s see how the open source tool can benefit ML workflows.
Both machine learning and the use of cloud-native environments built on containers are becoming more commonplace in the enterprise. Luckily, Kubernetes and containers are a perfect match for ML. The cloud-native model has many advantages that can be brought over to machine learning and other forms of artificial intelligence for more effective, practical business strategies.
Kuma is a new universal open source control plane for service mesh and microservices. It is built upon Envoy and can operate natively across modern Kubernetes. With Kuma, the main goal is to reduce the code that has to be written and maintained to build reliable architectures. Read the introduction to Kuma to learn more about it and how it operates.
Even the best Kubernetes management solution cannot save you from bad infrastructure provisioning. You can’t achieve true self-healing applications if you don’t have a self-healing infrastructure. Find out what self-healing Kubernetes can and cannot do and how Kublr provides fully self-healing clusters, including master and worker nodes.
Container technology is spreading like wildfire in the software world – possibly faster than any other technology before. Kubernetes, in particular, has had a banner year and continues to rise. But what are the key learnings so far? Learn about existing Kubernetes operators in detail with Red Hat’s Roland Huss.
Eirini is a Kubernetes backend from Cloud Foundry, providing an Orchestrator Provider Interface layer. It allows users to choose Kubernetes as their container scheduler, so they can use the tools that they are already familiar with. Now, Eirini recently hit its version 1.0 release. This important milestone means that Eirini is ready for use and has earned its stability. See what’s new and what’s under the hood.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week Quarkus 1.0.0.Final arrived, five new JEPs were confirmed for Java 14 and we published a new interview in our series Women in Tech.
Chaos engineering is the art of destruction. Since Netflix unleashed Chaos Monkey onto the world, chaos engineering has been used to test system resiliency and see just how secure your system really is. Kubethanos is a new open source tool for Kubernetes pods. It kills half of your pods at random so that you can see just how your system (and your team) behaves under the threat of catastrophic failure.
At Kubecon last week, Containous launched their new Traefik Ambassador Program in an effort to give contributors to the open source cloud-native edge router some recognition for their contributions. Community members are already expressing their enthusiasm for the new initiative. Let’s take a closer look.