Continuing with the theme from our last post, we’ll continue to learn about Kubernetes, not by worrying about the moving parts that are required to make a cluster, but instead by using a managed service provided by Google Cloud Platform (GCP) called Google Kubernetes Engine (GKE). As with the main cloud providers (Azure, AWS and
This is the start of a blog post series that will discuss the various aspects of Kubernetes. We’ll try to guide you through the myriad of choices when choosing the type of Kubernetes installation, setting up a continuous pipeline to deploy your application to a Kubernetes cluster and how to secure said cluster.
Pairing is a great way to boost productivity and help crack a particularly complex problem.
Now that we know what Kubernetes is, let’s see what options we have to create our own Kubernetes cluster.
Since we wrote the original article just a little over two years ago, we’ve seen a fairly big shift away from self-hosted tools to feature rich Software as Service (SaaS). We’ve also seen nearly all Continuous Integration (CI) tools blur their lines with Continuous Delivery (CD) providing an all-in-one solution.