We are excited to announce the availability of Kubernetes v1.14.1 for your clusters that are running in IBM Cloud Kubernetes Service. IBM Cloud Kubernetes Service continues to be the first public managed Kubernetes service to support the latest upstream versions from the community.
In the past, we've talked about containerization technology and dove into Kubernetes as an orchestration platform, but we're going to take a step back to look at why container orchestration is necessary and the benefits it brings to both developers and operations teams.
For many enterprises, their inventory of WebSphere apps represent a significant investment that they want to preserve and extend via containerization. This webinar introduces the benefits of container-based development and operations and explains how to reduce the uncertainty and risk involved in migrating WebSphere-based workloads to the cloud.
We're back with another lightboarding video, and this time we'll be investigating containerization. Sai Vennam will be using the example of a Node.js application that we want to push into production, and we'll be using two different form factors—virtual machines (VMs) and containers—to explain the advantages of containerization.
IBM Cloud Service Endpoint allows customers to connect to IBM Cloud services through the internal IBM Cloud network. Moving these workloads from IBM’s public cloud network offers considerable advantages to the client.
Kubernetes clusters are the building blocks of Kubernetes, and they provide the architectural foundation for the platform. The modularity of this building block structure enables availability, scalability, and ease of deployment.
Kubernetes as an orchestration tool that allows you to run and manage your container-based workloads. In Sai Vennam's latest lightboarding video, he's going to take a high-level look at a the reference architecture of managed Kubernetes services and dive a little bit deeper into how you would deploy your microservices.
Kubernetes recently announced that CoreDNS has become the default cluster DNS provider starting in version 1.13. To align with this announcement, CoreDNS is also the default cluster DNS provider for new IBM Cloud Kubernetes Service version 1.13 clusters.