We come to you with a new Kublr release that brings more automation control for Kubernetes deployment and in multiple environments. Kublr 1.11 is here and we are about to take a closer look at all the new and shiny features.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week we had a couple of new releases and the unfortunate discovery of a critical Kubernetes flaw. Let’s have a quick look.
It is time for a major makeover for Linkerd and it comes in the form of a fancy new UI in the newly-released 2.1 version. But that is not all! This release is stuffed with a bunch of new features and important updates. Let’s take a look.
“The power of Kubernetes & OpenShift lies not only in the capabilities but also in the broad ecosystem of products”
Last month, Red Hat announced the general availability of OpenShift Container Platform 3.11 – an important release because it incorporates the first wave of technology from the CoreOS acquisition. We talked to Diane Mueller, Red Hat’s director of Community Development for OpenShift about the importance of this release, their plan to continue innovating both in and around Kubernetes and Operators & more.
The fifth annual DevOps and Jenkins Community Survey is here and it brings some very interesting insights into the usage of technology environments, adoption of practices and DevOps maturity levels within organizations. Let’s take a closer look at the most interesting highlights.
Kubernetes has finally hit the worst milestone: their first major security flaw. This vulnerability allows any user to escalate their administrative privileges and attack any container running on the same pod. Even worse, there’s no simple way to tell if you’ve been affected.
Kubernetes is wrapping up the year with the fourth and final release for 2018. The 1.13 release offers stability and extensibility through and through and we have several features graduating to beta as well as stable versions. Let’s take a closer look at the highlights.
The way we design, develop, and run applications on cloud native platforms like Kubernetes differs significantly from the traditional approach. DevOpsCon speaker Roland Huß looks at a collection of common patterns for developing cloud native applications. After this session, you will have a solid overview of how common problems can be solved when developing cloud native applications for Kubernetes.
Efficiency is key for keeping your Kubernetes clusters in order. It’s time for some spring cleaning in your Kubernetes schedulers; the Descheduler is here to evict underperforming nodes and tidy up your messes. No more dust bunnies or failed nodes here!
Welcome to the incubation club. Harbor is the first CNCF incubating project that got its start in China! What can you do with the cloud native registry? Harbor works alongside with Kubernetes and Helm to manage your container images securely.
The Upwork Skills Index is here once again with the top 20 freelance skills companies have their eye on for the third quarter of 2018. Public cloud goes big but we see some major changes compared to the first two quarters of 2018. Let’s take a closer look.
The search for the golden fleece (re: an open source container-native workflow engine for Kubernetes) is over! Introducing Argo, a relative newcomer to the field with a whole host of exciting features, including Docker-in-Docker solutions, continuous delivery, and more.
Is DevOps already old news? And if this really is the case, is GitOps simply the latest iteration of this concept or is there more to it? We caught up with Tracy Miranda, Director of Open Source Community for CloudBees at JAX London 2018 to talk about the concept behind GitOps, how Jenkins X fits into this new approach and more.
It’s been three months since Kubeflow 0.2 was released so now it’s time for 0.3 to shine. This release provides easier deployment and customization of components and better multi-framework support. In this article, we’ll have a look at some of the highlights.