Last week we presented an introduction to Salt and how it relates to OpenStack, K8s, and bare metal. Here are the answers to the Q&A, including those we ran out of time for.
An introduction to YAML and how to use it to create Kubernetes Pods and Deployments.
There are a lot of possible approaches to RabbitMQ clustering on top of Kubernetes. Most pitfalls are common for all of them.
We performed density and performance tests on OpenStack Neutron to determine whether it was ready for large-scale production environments; here's what we found out.
The economics OpenStack DIY, vendor distributions, and managed services.
Want a K8S application with hard dependencies? It’s common for situations to arise in which resources need to be created in a specific order, which isn’t easily accommodated with today’s templates.
Now we're going to get deeper into Kubernetes development by looking at creating new Docker images so you can deploy your own applications and make them available to other people.
Bifrost let's you easily create a custom ansible role and simultaneously deploy any number of bare metal servers in automation mode.
Decapod is a standalone solution that simplifies deployment of Ceph clusters and the management of their lifecycles.
Finally, you're ready to actually interact with the Kubernetes API that you installed.
To access the Kubernetes cluster we created, we're going to create a Ubuntu VM, then configure it to access the Kubernetes API we just deployed.
In this three part series, we'll take you through the steps to run an Nginx container on Kubernetes over OpenStack. Today: create the cluster.