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Continuous Delivery with Amazon EKS and Jenkins X (aws.amazon.com)
Published: Thursday, 08 November 2018.  By:Arun Gupta
Amazon Elastic Container Service for Kubernetes (Amazon EKS) provides a container orchestration platform for building and deploying modern cloud applications using Kubernetes. Jenkins X is built on Kubernetes to provide automated CI/CD for such applications. Together, Amazon EKS and Jenkins X provide a continuous delivery platform that allows developers to focus on their applications. This blog post by Henryk Konsek explains how to automate your CI/CD needs following GitOps principles, allowing you to be more productive.
Amazon EKS Enables Support for Kubernetes Dynamic Admission Controllers (aws.amazon.com)
Published: Saturday, 13 October 2018.  By:Amazon AWS
Amazon Elastic Container Service for Kubernetes (EKS) now supports dynamic admission controllers, allowing customers to deploy custom webhooks that enable additional open source tools for controlling network traffic and monitoring Kubernetes clusters on AWS. Admissions controllers are a Kubernetes construct that allow you to run a piece of code after an API request has been authenticated and authorized, but before an object's state within the Kubernetes cluster is stored. Dynamic admission controllers allow you to accept, reject, or alter admission requests. Enables tools like Istio
Deploy OpenFaaS on AWS EKS (aws.amazon.com)
Published: Saturday, 13 October 2018.  By:Chris Hein, AWSCloud
In this blog post we will deploy OpenFaaS – Serverless Functions Made Simple for Kubernetes – on AWS using Amazon Elastic Container Service for Kubernetes (Amazon EKS). We will start by installing CLIs to manage EKS, Kubernetes, and Helm, and then move on to deploy OpenFaaS using its Helm chart repo.
AWS Service Operator for Kubernetes Now Available (aws.amazon.com)
Published: Monday, 08 October 2018.  By: Chris Hein, Amazon
The AWS Service Operator is an open source project in an alpha state which allows to you manage your AWS resources directly from Kubernetes using the standard Kubernetes CLI, kubectl. It does so by modeling AWS Services as Custom Resource Definitions (CRDs) in Kubernetes and applying those definitions to your cluster. This means that a developer can model their entire application architecture from container to ingress to AWS services, backing it from a single YAML manifest. We anticipate that the AWS Service Operator will help reduce the time it takes to create new applications, and assist in keeping applications in the desired state.
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