Tag Archives: AWS

eksctl – How to Create and Manage AWS EKS clusters

A review of eksctl and step by step guide how to create and manage AWS Elastic Kubernetes Service (EKS) clusters.

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Amazon Lightsail Containers – AWS Service That Favors Simplicity

Amazon Lightsail containers are all about simplicity.

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Amazon Lambda Containers – How to Package AWS Functions as Container Images

Amazon now supports container images as the deployment package format for its AWS Lambda Functions as a Service (FaaS) offering. Containers are finally replacing ZIP files.

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Copilot – What AWS ECS and Fargate Container Management Should Have Been All Along

The setup of a development environment tends to be complicated, time-consuming, and expensive.

Gitpod changes the way we think about development environments. It gives us an IDE to write code, all the tools we need to compile our applications, run tests, and do whatever else we might be doing. It gives us the infrastructure we need. It allows us to onboard anyone into any project instantly.

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Google Cloud Run (GCR) vs Azure Container Instances (ACI) vs AWS ECS with Fargate

This text was taken from the book and a Udemy course The DevOps Toolkit: Catalog, Patterns, And Blueprints

Should we use managed Containers as a Service (CaaS)? That must be the most crucial question we should try to answer. Unfortunately, it is hard to provide a universal answer since the solutions differ significantly from one provider to another. Currently (July 2020), CaaS can be described as wild west with solutions ranging from amazing to useless.


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Kubernetes’ Cluster Autoscaler Compared in GKE, EKS, and AKS

Kubernetes' Cluster Autoscaler is a prime example of the differences between different managed Kubernetes offerings. We'll use it to compare the three major Kubernetes-as-a-Service providers.

I'll limit the comparison between the vendors only to the topics related to Cluster Autoscaling.
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“The DevOps 2.3 Toolkit: Kubernetes” is available!

The DevOps 2.2 Toolkit: Kubernetes is available through Amazon.com (and other worldwide sites) as well as through LeanPub.com. Soon it will be available through other retailers as well.

The goal of this book is not to convince you to adopt Kubernetes but to provide a detailed overview of its features. I want you to become confident in your Kubernetes knowledge and only then choose whether to embrace it. That is, unless you already made up your mind and stumbled upon this book in search of Kubernetes guidance.
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