Tag : eks
Create a service account and corresponding kubeconfig file on EKS with one simple script!
Photo by Joel Thorner on Unsplash In a previous blog post we’ve shown you how to deploy EKS quickly and easily with Terraform. AWS recently release version v1.18 of Kubernetes on EKS so now is the perfect opportunity to see how to upgrade an EKS cluster using Terraform. For the rest of this blog it
Photo by Natalie Su on Unsplash Why, hello there! In a previous blog post I wrote about deploying EKS via the CLI eksctl command and then deploying v0.2.0 of KubeCF. The post, like myself, has not aged gracefully. This is a good news / bad news situation. The good news is the KubeCF folks have
Photo by Ignacio Amenábaron Unsplash As the title alludes, spinning Kubernetes on Amazon EKS is now a trivial exercise with Terraform. So simple even I can do it. So can you! Requirements Not much: An AWS account with access keys Terraform and AWS CLIs installed Knowledge on what EKS, Node Groups, and Fargate are. If
Photo by Photoholgicon Unsplash When I was first asked to investigate Fargate I did what everyone else does, opened a browser tab, Googled EKS Fargate, and started to skim the results for something helpful. Many talk about how billing works, how to run it on ECS, more billing awesomeness but nothing on a high level
Amazon’s Elastic Kubernetes Service, or more commonly, EKS, is a managed Kubernetes cluster offering from the makers of S3, EC2, and Route 53. With a managed Kubernetes cluster, you are responsible for providing (and paying for) worker machines that do all the heavy lifting in Kubernetes: run pods, manage networking, etc. With EKS, Amazon provides