Infrastructure as Code and GitOps are ongoing big topics related to DevOps and CI/CD which needs effective automation to shorter the Software Development Lifecycle and simplify production deployments. In this blog post we don't talk much about these processes and methodologies. The blog post is more about how to reduce efforts to build an automation by using the IBM Accelerator Toolkit.
That blog post is a short cheat sheet to deploy a pure UBI image as a container with Helm. With the values.yaml in the Helm chart we can configure replica count of the pods. The deployed containers are only a basic UBI operating system (Red Hat Universal Base Image).
This blog post is a small cheat sheet to deploy and delete the vend application example with a Helm chart in an OpenShift cluster. The related GitHub repository is vend-helm.
In this blog post I will cover the topic, how to use Argo CD - Declarative Setup to deploy an application using Helm repository.
In that blog post we use the IasCable framework to create a Virtual Private Cloud and a Red Hat OpenShift cluster on IBM Cloud. I covered the starting point for the IasCable framework in my last blog post “Get started with an installable component infrastructure by selecting components from a catalog of available modules with IasCable“
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.
This "blog post"/"cheat sheet" is about "Open the door for root users in OpenShift (example StatefulSet)". The topic is in context of two blog posts I wrote called Run a PostgreSQL container as a non-root user in OpenShift and Open the door for root users in Red Hat OpenShift¶.
This "blog post"/"cheat sheet" is about "Open the door for root users in OpenShift". The topic is in context of an older blog post I wrote called Run a PostgreSQL container as a non-root user in OpenShift. Let's look for the opposite perspective this blog post.