If your organization is preparing to move toward a cloud-native computing architecture, this cookbook shows you how to successfully use Kubernetes, the de-facto standard for automating the deployment, scaling, and management of containerized applications. With more than 80 proven recipes, developers, system administrators, and architects will quickly learn how to get started with Kubernetes and understand its powerful API.
Through the course of the book, authors Sébastien Goasguen and Michael Hausenblas provide several detailed solutions for installing, interacting with, and using Kubernetes in development and production. You’ll learn how to adapt the system to your particular needs and become familiar with the wider Kubernetes ecosystem. Each standalone chapter features recipes written in O’Reilly’s popular problem-solution-discussion format.
Recipes in this cookbook focus on:
Book features :
About the Authors
- Creating a Kubernetes cluster
- Using the Kubernetes command-line interface
- Managing fundamental workload types
- Working with services
- Exploring the Kubernetes API
- Managing stateful and non-cloud native apps
- Working with volumes and configuration data
- Cluster-level and application-level scaling
- Securing your applications
- Monitoring and logging
- Maintenance and troubleshooting
Sebastien Goasguen is a twenty year open source veteran. A member of the Apache Software Foundation, he worked on Apache CloudStack and Libcloud for several years before diving into the container world. He is the founder of Skippbox, a Kubernetes startup that develops open source tools for Kubernetes users. An avid blogger he enjoys spreading the word about new cutting edge technologies and also trains developers and sysadmins on all things Docker and Kubernetes. Sebastien is the author of the O’Reilly Docker Cookbook and 60 Recipes for Apache CloudStack.
Michael is a Developer Advocate for Go, Kubernetes, and OpenShift atRed Hat where he helps appops to build and operate distributedservices. His background is in large-scale data processing andcontainer orchestration and he's experienced in advocacy andstandardization at W3C and IETF. Before Red Hat, Michael worked atMesosphere, MapR and in two research institutions in Ireland andAustria. He contributes to open source software (mainly using Go),blogs and hangs out on Twitter too much.