The video below is a clip from the "Canary Deployments To Kubernetes Using Istio and Friends" course in Udemy. It provides a high-level explanation how service mesh works. Additional preview clips are available inside the course. Please use the coupons with discounts provided below.
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This article continues where Docker Swarm Introduction left. I will assume that you have at least a basic knowledge how Swarm in Docker v1.12+ works. If you don’t, please read the previous article first.
The fact that we can deploy any number of services inside a Swarm cluster does not mean that they are accessible to our users. We already saw that the new Swarm networking made it easy for services to communicate with each other.
Let’s explore how we can utilize it to expose them to the public. We’ll try to integrate a proxy with the Swarm network and further explore benefits version v1.12 brought.
Docker just published a new Docker Engine v1.12. It is the most significant release since v1.9. Back then, we got Docker networking that, finally, made containers ready for use in clusters. With v1.12, Docker is reinventing itself with a whole new approach to cluster orchestration. Say goodbye to Swarm as a separate container that depends on an external data registry and welcome the new Docker Swarm. Everything you’ll need to manage your cluster is now incorporated into Docker Engine. Swarm is there. Service discovery is there. Improved networking is there.
Docker SDN (Software Defined Network) already exists for quite some time. What is new, starting from the release 1.11, is the addition of DNS round-robin load balancing. That is both a reason for celebration and an opportunity to explore Docker networking and DNS. We’ll explore internal and external networking, see how DNS fits into the picture, discuss use cases that might be a good fit, and finish with pros and cons.