Kubernetes Cookbook: Building Cloud Native Applications Download Pdfl
Enterprise developers face several challenges when it comes to building serverless applications, such as integrating applications and building container images from source. With more than 60 practical recipes, this cookbook helps you solve these issues with Knative - the first serverless platform natively designed for Kubernetes. Each rec...
This book provides common reusable elements, patterns, principles, and practices for designing and implementing cloud-native applications on Kubernetes. It is based on use cases and lessons learned from real-world projects.
Optimized for Kubernetes, Quarkus is designed to help you create Java applications that are cloud-first, container-native, and serverless capable. With this cookbook, authors Alex Soto Bueno and Jason Porter from Red Hat provide detailed solutions for installing, interacting with, and using Quarkus in the development and production of microservices
Optimized for Kubernetes, Quarkus is designed to help you create Java applications that are cloud first, container native, and serverless capable. With this cookbook, authors Alex Soto Bueno and Jason Porter from Red Hat provide detailed solutions for installing, interacting with, and using Quarkus in the development and production of microservices.
Quarkus is a new Kubernetes-native framework that allows Java developers to combine the power of containers, microservices, and cloud-native to build reliable applications. The book is a development guide that will teach you how to build Java-native applications using Quarkus and GraalVM.
This book has everything that you should know about Kubernetes. From basics to advanced, in a step-by-step manner. You will be able to build a cloud-native application and the supporting infrastructure. In addition, you will understand how to build a continuous deployment pipeline for your example application. This book provides a complete understanding of cloud-native applications and all the related terminologies. The book does an exceptional job of holding your hand throughout, till the end. It will make you completely aware of all the essential Kubernetes concepts, with a practical approach. By the end of this book, you will become an expert on the industry's best Kubernetes practices. You will be able to deploy applications using Kubernetes, optimize the clusters for performance, and secure the clusters and applications deployed. In addition, you will grasp everything about using Kubernetes to handle resource usage and the container lifecycle.
With this guide, Bilgin Ibryam and Roland Huß from Red Hat have conveyed an excellent cheat sheet on using Kubernetes. The book has common reusable elements, best practices, patterns, and principles. It also describes the techniques for designing, implementing and managing cloud-native applications on Kubernetes. Each pattern clearly shows a problem and proposes a relevant Kubernetes-specific solution. The book has appropriate code examples wherever possible. The book is highly recommended for anyone who is already familiar with Kubernetes and wants to upgrade their skills. This is the book to learn more about the best Kubernetes patterns and practices.
One thing to keep in mind at the onset is to be very cloud-native focused and cloud-ready focused with your Node.js developments. Think about how developing your Node applications will be integrating with Kubernetes and being able to surface your metrics, and things like that.
However, Netflix wanted to move beyond web streaming and into content production. This posed several challenges to the NodeQuark infrastructure and the development team. Web streaming requires relatively few applications, but serves a huge user base. On the other hand, a content production platform houses a large number of applications that serve a limited userbase. Furthermore, a content production app must have multiple levels of security for employees, partners and users. An additional issue is that development for content production is ideally fast paced while platform releases are slow, iterative processes intended to ensure application stability. Grouping these two processes together seems difficult, but the alternative is to spend unnecessary time and effort building a completely separate infrastructure.