The cloud is becoming commoditized; what’s important is how you use it.
If you are a CSP you are probably thinking, do I really need to deal with ONAP? It’s actually a good question, and the answer is yes, but the timing could vary depending on your situation.
Mirantis Field CTO Ryan Day recently sat down to demonstrate how users can use Mirantis DriveTrain to upgrade OpenStack over two versions, from Mitaka to Ocata. Along the way, he answered a number of different questions about how it works, and what DriveTrain is all about. You can view the entire demonstration, and we've decided to provide the answers here …
A quick and dirty guide to creating a single-node Kubernetes cluster using Kubeadm, a new tool the k8s community created to simplify the deployment process.
When Apple released iPhone, Google said “Nokia, Samsung and Motorola know nothing about building software; unless we intervene, Apple will own mobile.” So Google Androided the mobile OS market.
To containerize or not to containerize, that is the question, or Containers vs VMs: the eternal debate
We do a lot of thinking about how to move traditional monolithic workloads to the cloud, and whether a workload should be moved at all.
Anybody who works in enterprise IT can tell you that even when you know about urgent updates, once your infrastructure reaches a certain degree of complexity, knowing can be easier than doing.
At its most fundamental, OpenStack is a common API abstraction layer for infrastructure. But what does that actually mean, and why should you care?
Mirantis Cloud Platform releases new features: No need to rough it when you have the right set of tools
I’ve got two teenage boys who love reading survival manuals. On weekends they can’t wait to go out on camping excursions with the bare minimum of equipment to get by while defaulting to ingenuity and skills to overcome all challenges. They're not doing it because they like to be miserable; they're doing it because they like the challenge of making …
As more gas is continually thrown on the already exciting fire of adoption for all-things-containers, it seems to be the Wild Wild West out there in the race to provide services around the container ecosystem, specifically in the emerging market of Containers-as-a-Service (CaaS). There is no shortage of alternatives: new companies, old companies, big companies, small companies, public cloud …
The release includes early versions of a number of different developments that provide additional features and control, including a fundamental change to how Kubernetes runs.
How do you manage an app that consists of countless services? Istio connects, manages, and secures them, does load balancing, auth, monitoring, and more. And you can help.
Multi-cloud is the new private. Kubernetes is the new OpenStack. But is there an opportunity to learn from the past and do it better this time around?
Containers are often intended to solve a single, narrowly defined problem, such as a microservice, but in the real world, problems require multiple containers for a complete solution.