This blog post provides an overview of various topics related to Red Hat OpenShift on IBM Cloud in a virtual private cloud environment I created. I have organized this overview into three main topics.
When software is provided as a managed service (SaaS), using a multi-tenant approach helps minimise costs for the deployments and operations of each tenant. In order to leverage these advantages, applications need to be designed so that they can be deployed to support multiple tenants, while maintaining isolation for security reasons. At the same time, common deployment and operation models are required so that new SaaS versions can be deployed to existing tenants, or to onboard new tenants, in a reliable and efficient way.
alancer on the Virtual Service Instance (VSI) from the last blog post titled Use a Ngnix load balancer on a VSI to access an application on OpenShift in VPC.
the content, with some small modifications, to my existing example application. It's the same application I used in this blog post Using the internal OpenShift container registry to deploy an application.
This blog post is a cheat sheet: how to create and configure a very basic Virtual Private Cloud in IBM Cloud using the IBM Cloud vpc-infrastructure CLI.
Here is a good 10 min video about “Creating and Destroying an Instance using IBM Cloud Virtual Servers” by using the IBM Cloud classic infrastructure. The video contains essential practical basics and is created by LearnToday. The screen resolution is not the best, but it's ok.
This blog post is about, how to setup a self-signed SSL certificate for an encrypted (https) communication with a Cloud Foundry application on IBM Cloud, if you are at a Hackathon.
This blog post is a short cheat sheet, how easy it is to configure/setup a custom domain for a Node-RED example instance on IBM Cloud for a Cloud Foundry App. To do this you need a Pay-As-You-Go or Trial-Account for the IBM Cloud.
In this blog post I want to highlight that I created a 10 min detailed overview YouTube video, which is the first video of a video series related to the hands-on tutorial "Develop a Kubernetes app by using Tekton delivery pipelines". In that tutorial video series, we setup an easy consumable Tekton pipeline in a toolchain using developer tools for think, code and deploy in context of continuous delivery.
In this blog post I want to point out that I noticed that the IBM Cloud Container Registry is deprecating container builds.