1. Scalable DNS Configuration for AI Platform Services


    To set up a scalable DNS configuration for AI platform services, you would typically need a few components which vary depending on your cloud provider. Generally, you'll need to configure a DNS zone, which is a container for DNS settings and DNS records that define how domain names are resolved. Within the zone, you'll set up various types of records such as A, CNAME, or TXT records to map domain names to IP addresses or other domain names.

    For Google Cloud Platform (GCP), Google Cloud DNS is a scalable, reliable, and managed authoritative Domain Name System (DNS) service running on the same infrastructure as Google. It has low latency, high availability and is a cost-effective way to make your applications and services available to your users. Similarly, AWS Route 53 and Azure DNS are scalable services on their respective platforms.

    Below is a Python program which uses Pulumi to configure a managed DNS Zone in Google Cloud DNS, using the google-native package, which directly maps Google Cloud APIs into Pulumi. The google_native.dns.v1.ManagedZone resource type is used to create a new DNS zone.

    This would be the first foundational step in creating a scalable DNS configuration, and it's a starting example of how AI platform services can be configured for DNS. Further steps would involve setting up specific records, considering DNS policies, and potentially integrating with other services for more advanced routing or traffic management.

    import pulumi import pulumi_google_native as google_native # The `ManagedZone` resource is used to create a new DNS zone. # Replace `my-dns-zone` with your desired DNS zone name. # Replace `mydomain.com.` with your actual domain name and ensure it ends with a period. managed_dns_zone = google_native.dns.v1.ManagedZone("my-dns-zone", # Parameters for the DNS zone such as description and DNS name are detailed below: description="Managed DNS zone for AI Platform", dns_name="mydomain.com.", # Your domain name should take the form of a fully qualified domain name (FQDN) visibility="public", # This defines the zone as public; only 'public' is supported for now # The `DnssecConfig` is optional and is used to provide DNSSEC configuration. dnssec_config=google_native.dns.v1.ManagedZoneDnssecConfigArgs( state="on", # This turns DNSSEC on, which provides origin authentication and data integrity. non_existence="nsec3", # Specifies the NSEC3 parameters, there's also a plain 'nsec' option. # `DefaultKeySpecs` are used to describe the key signing and zone signing keys. default_key_specs=[ google_native.dns.v1.ManagedZoneDnssecConfigDefaultKeySpecArgs( key_type="keySigning", # This is for the Key Signing Key (KSK) algorithm="rsaSha256", # Algorithm used for key generation key_length=2048, # The length of the key ), google_native.dns.v1.ManagedZoneDnssecConfigDefaultKeySpecArgs( key_type="zoneSigning", # This is for the Zone Signing Key (ZSK) algorithm="rsaSha256", # Algorithm used for key generation key_length=1024, # The length of the key ), ], ), ) # Here we export the DNS zone name so it can be used in other parts of your Pulumi application pulumi.export('dns_zone_name', managed_dns_zone.name)

    The program shows how to use Pulumi to set up a managed DNS Zone. It uses Google's native DNS management service to create a zone with DNSSEC enabled. DNSSEC adds a layer of security to your DNS by providing cryptographic signatures on DNS records. The program sets up two keys: a Key Signing Key (KSK) and a Zone Signing Key (ZSK), using the RSA-SHA-256 algorithm.

    Replace the placeholders such as my-dns-zone and mydomain.com. with your desired zone name and domain, respectively. Remember that the domain name should be fully qualified and end in a period.

    This code only sets up a managed zone. Typically, you will want to add DNS records to this zone to point to the IP addresses of your services. This can be done pragmatically with Pulumi by creating additional resources like google_native.dns.v1.ResourceRecordSet.

    Furthermore, this configuration assumes that your Pulumi setup is already authenticated with Google Cloud and has the necessary permissions to manage DNS resources.

    You can refer to Pulumi’s documentation for ManagedZone to understand all the configurable options for the DNS zone.