fleet is open source, cluster-scheduling software that treats a group of machines as though they shared an init system. The project has been widely adopted and has proven successful in hundreds of production environments.
In 2014, a year after fleet was introduced, Google released Kubernetes which provides much of the same value and a few features not available in fleet. Kubernetes was designed around a solid, extensible API, which fleet lacked, and had already laid down code for service discovery, container networking, and other key features.
Today, we are seeing widespread adoption of Kubernetes and many in our community are migrating from fleet to Kubernetes. Please join us in this webinar where we will:
- Explore the differences between fleet and kubernetes,
- Outline reasons to migrate (or not) from fleet to kubernetes,
- Detail some of the key considerations for a migration from fleet to Kubernetes
In addition to these, we will also outline a best practice for maintaining legacy fleet clusters on Container Linux with fleet container packaging as you plan your migration.
RecordedFeb 14 201734 mins
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A look at distributed systems, asynchronous communication, Service Oriented Architecture, and the microservice + cloud native space we live in today. There are a whole lot of buzz words floating around the modern Cloud and Containers space.
This talk is a guided tour of how we got here. It also hopes to clarify what some of the terms mean, why they’re even necessary to begin-with, and how to sort the hype from the helpful bits.
How Kubernetes is deployed and managed has changed since the first release of the project. From configuration management systems and unit files to deploying Kubernetes using Kubernetes, a lot has changed.
Self-hosted Kubernetes has many benefits as a deployment option, and this webinar will highlight those benefits, as well as explain the history and nuances of making self-hosted Kubernetes possible.This webinar will describe what self-hosted Kubernetes means, why it exists, how it came into existence, and what you need to know if you're running a self-hosted cluster. Many tools now deploy self-hosted clusters including bootkube and kubeadm, so knowledge of how this works can be very important for anybody running a Kubernetes cluster.
What are the benefits of self-hosting? How does it work? What do I need to know if I'm administering a self-hosted cluster?
All those questions and more will be discussed in detail in this webinar. In addition, I will discuss how various projects and products take advantage of the many benefits of self-hosting, such as Tectonic.
Quay is CoreOS's enterprise-ready container and application registry. Quay makes it easy for developers to store, manage and deploy container images, and simplifies your development to production workflow for your software containers.
Are you currently operating a complex distributed system or in the process of transforming to a distributed architecture? Join us for this webinar to learn more about some of the challenges of operating distributed systems and how you can leverage monitoring to ensure your system is always up and running as efficiently as possible.
In this session we'll give an introduction to the Open Source monitoring solution, Prometheus. We'll cover how to get started with Prometheus, basic concepts such as time series data, metrics, querying and alerting. We'll also show a brief demonstration of Prometheus in action.
Securing the enterprise Jenkins credential store is paramount given the fact that it is a potential attack vector. Join us to explore CoreOS' new Vault Open Cloud Service (OCS) and learn how it can be used to secure Jenkins running on CoreOS Tectonic.
CoreOS Vault OCS is effortlessly installed, operated, scaled, and configured to handle failover. Unlike proprietary cloud services, CoreOS Open Cloud Services are first-class, automated Kubernetes resources running on the CoreOS Tectonic platform leveraging the Operator platform we introduced in 2016.
Explore Tectonic's new Open Cloud Services and learn how etcd, Prometheus and Vault can be effortlessly installed, operated, scaled and handle failover. Unlike proprietary cloud services, Open Cloud Services are first-class, fully automated Kubernetes resources running on the CoreOS Tectonic platform, leveraging the Operator pattern.
Join this webinar to learn about these unique capabilities and a live demo of the Vault Open Cloud Service.
This session will cover some of the key considerations when migrating a multi-container application deployed in Docker Swarm Mode to Kubernetes with Tectonic. It will also cover some of the differences as well as benefits of migrating to Kubernetes with Tectonic. Attend this webinar to learn how your existing Docker skills can apply to running and managing applications in Kubernetes with Tectonic.
Kubernetes is one of the fastest growing open source projects, ever. What it does, and the how and why are difficult enough to track. But, Enterprise Kubernetes? What’s the difference? This webinar aims to answer that question. Join us to learn about what Kubernetes is, and how Enterprise distributions (like CoreOS Tectonic) add to it. Paul will describe how “Enterprise” influences design philosophy and what benefits you should expect.
Prometheus has long been a darling of the open source container monitoring space. Prometheus is built-in and preconfigured with CoreOS Tectonic, helping make it the most advanced enterprise ready Kubernetes distribution on the market. With the release of Prometheus 2.0, we're seeing new features which simultaneously simplify, speed up, and improve the scalability of the solution.
Tune in for an overview and Q&A with lead Prometheus developer, Frederic Branczyk. We'll be discussing what the major advancements in the Prometheus storage layer mean to you, migrating to Prometheus 2.0, and more.
CoreOS Tectonic is an enterprise-ready Kubernetes platform that provides automated operations, enables portability across private and public cloud providers, and is always upstream open source Kubernetes. But as your team evaluates platforms for the move to the cloud, how do you know you're on the right track? Join Hart Hoover, field engineer with CoreOS, as he points out what you should be looking out for when transforming the way your company delivers software.
The rise of CI/CD adoption in the enterprise has been one of the major trends that has fueled the adoption of container technologies like Docker and Kubernetes. Containerization and advanced orchestration go hand-in-hand with the rapid iterations of CI/CD-based development.
This webinar will cover why CI/CD tools like Jenkins and Kubernetes platforms like CoreOS Tectonic are a perfect match. We will also describe common integration patterns, how to configure the Jenkins Plugin for Kubernetes, and show how to build advanced deployment pipelines with Jenkinsfiles.
What does "enterprise Kubernetes" mean? How is it different from a DIY install of Kubernetes? Paul aims to answer these questions and detail common pitfalls you're likely to encounter when trying to deploy your own Kubernetes environment. Avoid the Not-Invented-Here (NIH) philosophy, and make your developers productive from Day 1 by learning about authorization, authentication, secure defaults, and other critical features required for an enterprise-ready Kubernetes cluster.
This webinar will show how to set up an ELK (elasticsearch-logstash-kibana) logging stack on top of a Tectonic Kubernetes cluster. These three components work together to provide a solid logging, searching, and visualization of your infrastructure's data logs. We'll split this webinar into 3 segments to teach how to deploy the stack, how to query your log data, and how to integrate the ELK stack with Tectonic's cloud-native tools.
Part I: Deploy the stack
This involves three new components which will be deployed on the cluster: Elasticsearch statefulset, Fluentd daemonset, and Kibana.
Part II: Querying log data
Next, we'll look at how to effectively reference Kubernetes metadata when querying log objects in stored in Elasticsearch, and some common patterns in querying Kubernetes logs and gaining visiblity into various cluster components and/or deployed applications.
Part III: EFK/ELK cluster logging on tectonic
Finally, we will address how to deploy the ELK stack optimally on top of Tectonic.
Tectonic Sandbox makes it easy to try, develop, and deploy applications to a Tectonic cluster locally. In this webinar, we'll discuss the differences between Tectonic Sandbox and other local Kubernetes environments. We'll cover what kinds of tasks a local cluster is better suited for. And, we'll use this local setup to look under the hood at some of the features that make Tectonic special.
Kubernetes provides the ability to handle path-based load balancing with ingress resources.
We will discuss how to secure those ingress resources with kube-lego. kube-lego is a common pattern for automatically acquiring certificates from let's encrypt. We will also highlight how to use a feature recently added to kube-lego to secure resources that are leveraging the tectonic-ingress-controller. The tectonic ingress controller enables you to satisfy your ingress resources.
Kubernetes eases application deployment and management on many platforms, in the cloud and on bare metal. For each platform, clusters are constructed and connected using the provider's networking primitives and APIs. Microsoft Azure has an array of networking services and features. How should these be most effectively marshalled by Kubernetes deployments? This webinar will examine the Azure network primitives from Virtual Network to load balancing, detailing how each component is used by a Kubernetes cluster, and examine common deployment customizations, reviewing best practices for each.
CoreOS Tectonic is an enterprise-ready Kubernetes platform that provides automated operations, enables portability across private and public cloud providers, and is always upstream open source Kubernetes.
Alex Polvi, CEO, CoreOS, & Justin Dean, SVP Platform and Technical Ops, Ticketmaster
More than ever, it has become imperative that today’s fast-moving enterprises modernize their IT infrastructure and operations and improve their capacity to meet demand. For many companies, accomplishing this goal means containerizing products and applications and managing those containers with Kubernetes, the container orchestration platform. Ticketmaster is one such company.
Join Ticketmaster SVP Platform and Operations, Justin Dean, and CoreOS Founder and CEO, Alex Polvi, on Tuesday, September 19 at 10:00AM PT as they deep dive into how Ticketmaster used CoreOS Tectonic, an enterprise-ready Kubernetes platform, to:
-Reduce time to deployment from 20 minutes to 60 seconds
-Improve stability and scalability of application infrastructure
-Automate operational activities (e.g., OS- and cluster-level upgrades)
-Migrate applications off legacy technology and onto a modern infrastructure
Tectonic is enterprise Kubernetes in your environment.
CoreOS is delivering Tectonic, an enterprise-ready Kubernetes platform. Tectonic provides the operations capabilities and enterprise features that are fueling broad adoption of scalable and resilient containerized applications. CoreOS created and maintains several open source projects including Container Linux, a secure Linux distribution that automates updates and is streamlined for running containers, and etcd, the distributed data store for Kubernetes. The CoreOS team is comprised of experts in container management and distributed systems from cloud-scale pioneers like Google, Twitter and Rackspace. Learn more at https://coreos.com/ or @CoreOS on Twitter.