1. Deploy the honeywell-exporter helm chart on Kubernetes


    Deploying a Helm chart on a Kubernetes cluster using Pulumi involves a few steps:

    1. You need access to a Kubernetes cluster. For the purpose of this example, it's assumed that you have configured kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes cluster and Pulumi is using this context to deploy resources to that cluster.

    2. You must have Helm and Pulumi installed on your machine. Helm is the package manager for Kubernetes and is responsible for defining, installing, and upgrading your Kubernetes applications. Pulumi leverages Helm to deploy charts.

    3. The honeywell-exporter Kubernetes application will be packaged as a Helm chart. You must find this chart in a Helm chart repository or have the chart's files locally on your machine. For the purpose of this demonstration, let's assume the chart is available in a public or private Helm repository.

    We'll use the kubernetes.helm.v3.Chart resource provided by the Pulumi Kubernetes provider. This is a high-level resource that encapsulates the installation of a Helm chart.

    Here's how you can do it using TypeScript:

    import * as k8s from "@pulumi/kubernetes"; // Define the Chart deployment. const honeywellExporterChart = new k8s.helm.v3.Chart("honeywell-exporter", { // Specify the chart repository URL and the chart name. // If your chart is in a publicly available repo, you would specify its URL here. // For example, if it was in the Helm stable repository: // chart: "honeywell-exporter", // repo: "https://charts.helm.sh/stable" // If the chart required a specific version, you could specify it with the `version` key. // For example: // version: "1.2.3", // Here, we specify the name of the chart and assume that it's in the default repo configured // for Helm in your cluster. chart: "honeywell-exporter", // You can also pass values to customize the chart. // values: { // key: "value", // }, // Specify which namespace to install the chart into. // If you don't specify it, it will default to the `default` namespace. namespace: "monitoring", // for example, if you have a 'monitoring' namespace. // This example uses the default kubeconfig credentials to deploy the chart. // Ensure your kubeconfig is set up correctly. }); // Export the base URL for the Honeywell Exporter service once it's running. export const honeywellExporterBaseUrl = honeywellExporterChart.getResourceProperty( "v1/Service", "honeywell-exporter", "status" ).apply(status => `http://${status.loadBalancer.ingress[0].ip}`);

    In this program, you're:

    1. Importing the necessary Kubernetes module from Pulumi's library.
    2. Using the Chart class to create a new instance of your Helm deployment.
    3. Including the specifics of your Helm deployment such as the chart name, optional values, and the target namespace.

    Once you've written the above code in a index.ts file, you'll be able to deploy the honeywell-exporter chart by running the pulumi up command.

    After the deployment, the honeywellExporterBaseUrl will be exported, allowing you to access the IP address where the service is exposed, assuming it creates a LoadBalancer service. If the service type is different (like ClusterIP or NodePort), you will need to modify the status query accordingly to retrieve the correct endpoint data.

    Please note that if honeywell-exporter is in a private Helm repository, you would need to provide additional configurations such as repository credentials. If the honeywell-exporter chart has dependencies on other services or configurations, you should incorporate them into the values object when constructing honeywellExporterChart.