1. Deploy the webhookie-all helm chart on Opensshift


    To deploy the webhookie-all Helm chart on an OpenShift cluster using Pulumi, we will use the kubernetes.helm.v3.Chart resource from the Pulumi Kubernetes provider. This resource represents a Helm chart in a Kubernetes cluster in a Pulumi program. We use this resource because Helm is one of the most common ways to package, configure, and deploy applications and services onto Kubernetes clusters.

    Assuming you already have an OpenShift cluster and you are connected to it via kubectl, the following is a program that deploys the webhookie-all Helm chart to your OpenShift cluster. We'll be using TypeScript as the programming language.

    In a Pulumi program, we structure our deployment code within a Pulumi project. The project will contain a Pulumi.yaml file that specifies the project's settings and a index.ts file that contains the TypeScript code to deploy the Helm chart.

    Please note that for the specific details like the OpenShift cluster settings, Helm chart version, and other chart-specific configurations, I'm using placeholders. You will need to replace these placeholders with the actual values that are relevant to your environment or the Helm chart you are deploying.

    import * as kubernetes from '@pulumi/kubernetes'; // Define the settings for the Helm chart you want to deploy. const chartName = "webhookie-all"; // Name of the Helm chart const chartVersion = "1.0.0"; // Version of the Helm chart const releaseName = "webhookie-all-release"; // Release name for the Helm deployment const namespace = "default"; // Kubernetes namespace where you want to deploy your Helm chart // Create a Helm chart resource using the `kubernetes.helm.v3.Chart` class. const webhookieAllChart = new kubernetes.helm.v3.Chart(releaseName, { chart: chartName, version: chartVersion, namespace: namespace, // You can specify the values for the Helm chart using the 'values' property. // These values would typically be present in a values.yaml file. // You will need to replace the below values with the ones relevant to the webhookie-all chart. values: { // For example, if the chart needs a service type or an image tag, you can specify them like this: // service: { // type: "LoadBalancer", // }, // image: { // tag: "latest", // }, // Include other Helm chart values as needed. }, // If the Helm chart is located in a custom repository, you need to specify `repo` property. // repo: "http://myhelmrepo.com", }, { // If you want to deploy this Helm chart into an OpenShift cluster, and it requires special RBAC permissions, // you may need to include additional Pulumi code to set up the necessary role bindings or service accounts. }); // Export the base URL of the service, so that it's easy to access. // This assumes that your Helm chart creates a Service with an external IP or hostname. export const serviceUrl = webhookieAllChart.getResourceProperty("v1/Service", "webhookie-service", "status").apply(status => status.loadBalancer.ingress[0].hostname || status.loadBalancer.ingress[0].ip);

    In this program, we start by importing the Pulumi Kubernetes package, which provides the APIs we need to interact with Kubernetes resources. We then set up some constant variables that define the Helm chart details.

    The kubernetes.helm.v3.Chart resource is created with a given releaseName, and we pass the chart, version, and namespace arguments to specify which chart to deploy and where to deploy it. You can also pass a values object to override default values provided by the Helm chart as needed.

    Finally, we export a serviceUrl, which is the URL of the service created by the Helm chart, assuming the chart contains a Kubernetes Service definition. This is useful for easily accessing the service once it is deployed.

    Please replace the placeholders in the values object and the commented-out repo property with the appropriate configuration options for your chart.

    To use this Pulumi program:

    1. Ensure you have Pulumi installed and configured with the appropriate access to your OpenShift cluster.
    2. Create a new directory for your Pulumi project.
    3. Run pulumi new typescript to create a new Pulumi TypeScript project in that directory.
    4. Replace the generated index.ts with the code above.
    5. Adjust the Helm chart configuration properties for your use case.
    6. Run pulumi up to preview and deploy the resources defined in your Pulumi program.

    Pulumi will handle the creation of the resources, and it will output the service URL which you can use to access your Helm-deployed application.