1. Deploy the wordpressmysqlenv helm chart on AWS EKS


    To deploy the wordpressmysqlenv Helm chart on AWS EKS (Elastic Kubernetes Service) using Pulumi, you will need to follow these steps:

    1. Set up an EKS cluster where your Helm chart will be deployed.
    2. Create an ECR (Elastic Container Registry) to store your Docker images if necessary.
    3. Set IAM roles for the EKS to interact with other AWS services securely.
    4. Define and deploy the Helm chart to the EKS cluster.

    Below is a detailed Pulumi program in TypeScript that orchestrates this deployment. The program uses the @pulumi/eks package, which provides high-level components to simplify the provisioning of EKS clusters, and the @pulumi/kubernetes package to deploy Helm charts.

    Please note that this example assumes you have already configured your Pulumi environment with the necessary AWS credentials and you have installed both @pulumi/eks and @pulumi/kubernetes packages.

    import * as eks from "@pulumi/eks"; import * as k8s from "@pulumi/kubernetes"; import * as aws from "@pulumi/aws"; // Creates an EKS cluster. const cluster = new eks.Cluster("wordpress-cluster", { desiredCapacity: 2, // Specifies the desired number of cluster nodes minSize: 1, // The minimum number of nodes maxSize: 3, // The maximum number of nodes storageClasses: "gp2", // The default storage class to use deployDashboard: false, // EKS dashboard is not recommended for deployment }); // Export the cluster's kubeconfig. export const kubeconfig = cluster.kubeconfig; // The EKS cluster is up and running, now deploying the 'wordpressmysqlenv' Helm chart. // Deploy the 'wordpressmysqlenv' Helm chart. const wordpress = new k8s.helm.v3.Chart("wp-mysql-env", { chart: "wordpressmysqlenv", version: "your-helm-chart-version", // Replace with the specific chart version you want to deploy namespace: "default", // Deploy into the 'default' Kubernetes namespace, or replace with a custom namespace fetchOpts: { repo: "http://charts.your-repo.com/", // Replace with the Helm repo URL where 'wordpressmysqlenv' is hosted }, }, { provider: cluster.provider }); // Ensure that the Helm chart is deployed using the EKS cluster's provider // Export the frontend IP of the WordPress service to access it publicly. export const frontendIp = wordpress.getResourceProperty("v1/Service", "wp-mysql-env-wordpress", "status") .apply(status => status.loadBalancer.ingress[0].ip);

    In the above program:

    • We initialize an EKS cluster with a specified number of worker nodes.
    • We do not deploy the EKS dashboard since it is not recommended due to security concerns.
    • We create a new Helm chart resource, specifying the chart name and version. Make sure to replace "your-helm-chart-version" with the actual version number of the Helm chart and the repository URL with the actual Helm repository URL where the wordpressmysqlenv chart is hosted.
    • We assign the Kubernetes provider associated with the EKS cluster to the Helm chart deployment.
    • We export the kubeconfig that will allow you to interact with your cluster using kubectl.
    • We also export the IP address of the WordPress service so that you can access your WordPress site once it's up and running.

    To run this Pulumi program:

    • Make sure AWS CLI is configured properly on your local machine with the necessary access rights.

    • Install the required Pulumi packages using npm or yarn if you haven't already:

      npm install @pulumi/eks @pulumi/kubernetes
    • Initialize a new Pulumi project and place the above code in index.ts.

    • Run pulumi up to preview and deploy the changes.

    Once the deployment is complete, Pulumi will output the necessary information to access your WordPress environment.