Tag Archives: review

Should We Replace Docker Desktop With Rancher Desktop?

Rancher Desktop is Kubernetes and container management. As such, it could be a good replacement for Docker Desktop. Is that the case? Should we move from Docker Desktop to Rancher Desktop?

Continue reading

Teleporting And Intercepting Microservices With CodeZero

How do we develop microservices knowing that we cannot run the whole system locally? How do we connect local applications with microservices running in remote Kubernetes clusters? Can CodeZero be the solution?

Continue reading

Free Docker Desktop Alternative For Mac And Windows

You might have to pay to use Docker Desktop. It’s not “free for all” anymore. Fortunately, there are free alternatives, and we are going to choose the best one.

Continue reading

How To Troubleshoot And Support Kubernetes Applications And Clusters?

Troubleshoot is a kubectl plugin providing diagnostic tools for Kubernetes clusters and applications. It provides means to troubleshoot potential issues as well as to generate a support bundle that can be sent to the team providing the support.

Continue reading

Koncrete – GitOps As A Service With Argo CD

Koncrete is cloud-hosted GitOps and continuous delivery (CD) service for Kubernetes built on top of Argo CD. It is effectively, ArgoCD-as-a-Service or GitOps-as-a-Service type of solution.

Continue reading

Devtron – Kubernetes-Native User-Friendly CI, CD, and GitOps

Devtron is an open-source software delivery workflow for Kubernetes. It combines CI, CD, and GitOps principles and processes through Argo CD, Argo Workflows, Argo Rollouts, Clair, and quite a few other tools.

Continue reading

KubeSphere – Kubernetes Platform For Cloud-Native App Management

KubeSphere Kubernetes platform is a distributed operating system for cloud-native application management. Should you use it?

Continue reading

How To Shift Left Infrastructure Management Using Crossplane Composites

The job of ops should not be to create and manage infrastructure for other teams. Instead, it should be to enable other teams to manage their own infra. It should be about creating tools and platforms that are opinionated, yet provide sufficient freedom for the teams, no matter whether they are using AWS, Azure, Google Cloud (GCP), or any other provider.

Continue reading