Every Monday we take a step back and take a look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week was full of excitement and important news for the tech world! The release of Angular v6 for sure stole the show. Nonetheless, a couple of other equally exciting stuff went down last week as well.
Building Kubernetes applications is not that easy but that’s about to change. The Operator Framework aims to eliminate all the pain points and make the process as smooth as possible. And lucky for us, it is now open source.
We take a look at the results of the GitHub Octoverse Report and we confirm what various experts have discussed with JAXenter so far: Kubernetes is here to stay!
Looking for a new load balancer for your Kubernetes and OpenStack clusters? Gimbal has got you covered with a flexible, cloud native solution to route traffic wherever you need it to go, with no traffic jams.
We spoke with Red Hat’s Michael Hausenblas about Kubernetes and his upcoming talk at the DevOps Conference 2018.
No Docker daemon? Working in a Kubernetes cluster? No problem. Kaniko, a new open source tool, allows developers to build an image in a container without needing any special privileges.
Kubernetes v1.10 is in the pipeline! There are lots of changes afoot, including a number of important ones for cluster operators. In this article, Bich Le goes over the new features for both cluster operators and developers.
New project alert! Jenkins X is built on Jenkins’ shoulders but its focus lies on automating CI/CD for the cloud using Jenkins, as well as other open source tools including Kubernetes and Git. Let’s take a look under its hood.
Kubernetes is the first CNCF project to graduate — this means it is “mature and resilient enough to manage containers at scale across any industry in companies of all sizes.” We talked with Chris Aniszczyk, COO of CNCF about Kubernetes’ popularity, what’s next for this technology and what other projects are in line for graduation.
As more and more enterprises are using Kubernetes in production, there are some key features and capabilities that are needed so that a Kubernetes solution is enterprise and production ready. Here, Bich Le provides a checklist of these key capabilities for Kubernetes installation and deployment. Take notes!
It’s been five months since Mesosphere added Kubernetes support on its DC/OS platform — the latest DC/OS release [1.11] makes it generally available. DC/OS 1.11 also includes a unified control plane for multi/edge cloud operations, as well as multi-layer security.
We’ve talked about how to control resource usage of containers, now it’s time to learn how to use resource quota and namespaces to manage multiple teams on your Kubernetes cluster.
How can you control resource usage of containers? Especially when you run containers in production at scale? In this article, Peter Arijs explains how you can utilize container resource limits and resource quotas to keep things in order.
Kubernetes has a new ally: Kublr delivers an open, easy-to-use, enterprise-grade Kubernetes platform that’s not tied to a single cloud, PaaS, OS. We talked with Slava Koltovich, CEO at Kublr, about the company’s plans to disrupt the Kubernetes market, how they intend to help advance Kubernetes adoption and more.