Kubernetes 1.14 consists of 31 enhancements: 10 moving to stable, 12 in beta, and 7 net new. The main themes of this release are extensibility and supporting more workloads on Kubernetes with three major features moving to general availability, and an important security feature moving to beta.
More enhancements graduated to stable in this release than any prior Kubernetes release. This represents an important milestone for users and operators in terms of setting support expectations. In addition, there are notable Pod and RBAC enhancements in this release, which are discussed in the “additional notable features” section below.
The technology world is looking for flexible IT infrastructure that will easily evolve to meet changing data and performance requirements in support of the onslaught of upcoming and lucrative use cases. Kmesh addresses data management and data sovereignty concerns while decreasing costs associated with storage and network resources.
Kubernetes works on the principle of assigning IP addresses to pods, called as “IP-per-pod” model. The IPAM (IP address management) task is left to third party solutions. Some of these solutions include Docker networking, Flannel, IPvlan, contive, OpenVswitch, GCE and others.
The Kubernetes architecture consists of master node, replication controller in addition (or conjunction) to nodes used to host the pods. Before we go ahead, here is a review of Kubernetes terms.
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.
Linkerd 2.0 was recently announced as generally available (GA), signaling its readiness for production use. In this tutorial, we’ll walk you through how to get Linkerd 2.0 up and running on your Kubernetes cluster in a matter seconds.