Tag : author-cweibel

More Limes: Running Multiple KubeCF Deployments on One Kubernetes Cluster

Photo by Herry Sutanto on Unsplash In a previous blog post we discovered how to deploy a single KubeCF with a single cf-operator. Exciting stuff! What if you wanted to deploy a second KubeCF? A third? With a couple minor changes to subsequent installs you can deploy as many instancess of KubeCF as you like,

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Running Cloud Foundry on Kubernetes using KubeCF

Photo by Alex Gorzen on Flickr At Stark & Wayne, we’ve spent a ton of time figuring out the best solutions to problems using the open source tools we have available. We’ve pondered problem spaces such as: What if we could… Put the lime in the coconut? Put the peanut butter in the chocolate? Put

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Helm 3 – How Do I Do Helm 2 Stuff?

Photo by N. on Unsplash Helm 3 was recently introduced which changed many of the internal bits within the CLI which are not fully backward compatible to those using Helm 2. Fear not, with a couple minor tweaks you can continue to use the Helm charts you know and love! If you are a maintainer

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The Tool to Start Your Journey with Kubernetes: Minikube

Photo by Braden Collum on Unsplash Minikube is a nifty tool to start playing with Kubernetes without incurring any additional costs since you run it on your own laptop. It runs as a virtual machine locally on VirtualBox or VMware Fusion and installs the kubectl CLI which you’ll need to interact with the clusters. The

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Setting up Cloud Foundry App Autoscaler using Genesis

Photo by Victor Muñoz on Unsplash App Autoscaler is an add-on to Cloud Foundry to automatically scale the number of application instances based on CPU, memory, throughput, response time, and several other metrics. You can even add your own custom metrics as of v3.0.0. You decide which metrics you want to scale your app up

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GENESIS CF Kit + LDAP Example

Photo by Christopher Paul High on Unsplash Below is an example of using LDAP to back UAA for the Cloud Foundry Kit in Genesis. Comments have been left on each of the params to note where these values come from or to simply set-and-forget the values: # UAA LDAP configurationparams: ldap_spring_profiles: ldap ldap_ssl_certificate: (( vault

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LDAP in Concourse, Why Hast Thou Errored On Me?

Photo by Marko Horvat on Unsplash What we were doing Recently, we were helping a client to integrate logging into Concourse. Deploying Concourse with the concourse-bosh-deployment is fairly easy with a base concourse.yml and features added with various ops files. One of the available ops files adds LDAP authentication which the client wanted. We wound

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Debugging Slow BOSH Deployed PostgreSQL

Photo by Vincent van Zalinge on Unsplash Something is just not quite right, the CLI is sluggish and your senses are tingling that something is wrong. Is it the database? Maybe. How do you know? pgBadger is a nifty tool that reads through postgres logs and generates a report showing slow queries, table locks, DML

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Where is PostgreSQL Getting That $%&^ing Configuration Parameter From?

​ Photo by Steve Smith on Unsplash Like a squirrel looking for a lost nut, finding where a configuration parameter is being set in PostgreSQL can be a pain in the (fluffy) tail. For example, the log_min_duration_statement which is used to configure the threshold duration of a query before it is logged can be set

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