1. Deploy the rke2-kube-proxy helm chart on Azure Managed Openshift Service


    To deploy the RKE2 kube-proxy Helm chart on an Azure Managed OpenShift Service, we'll first need to set up an OpenShift Managed Cluster on Azure and then use the Helm Chart resource to deploy the kube-proxy chart onto the cluster.

    Here's what we're going to do:

    1. Set up an OpenShift Managed Cluster: We will create a managed OpenShift cluster using Azure's OpenShiftManagedCluster resource. This step involves specifying the location, resource group, and a managed cluster configuration such as the number of agents in the agent pool, OpenShift version, and the VM size for the master and agent nodes.

    2. Install RKE2 kube-proxy via Helm: After the cluster is provisioned, we'll use the Chart resource from the kubernetes package to deploy the RKE2 kube-proxy Helm chart. For this, we will need to ensure that we have a Helm chart available for RKE2 kube-proxy and that it is compatible with OpenShift.

    Let's start with the program:

    import * as pulumi from '@pulumi/pulumi'; import * as azure from '@pulumi/azure-native'; import * as k8s from '@pulumi/kubernetes'; // Step 1: Create an Azure OpenShift Managed Cluster const resourceGroup = new azure.core.ResourceGroup("rg", { resourceGroupName: "OpenShiftResourceGroup", // Specify the resource group name location: "West US", // Specify the location for the resource group }); const openshiftCluster = new azure.containerservice.OpenShiftManagedCluster("openshiftCluster", { resourceName: "myOpenShiftCluster", // Specify the name of the OpenShift cluster resourceGroupName: resourceGroup.name, location: resourceGroup.location, // Define other necessary parameters for your OpenShift Managed Cluster // This includes specifying the number of nodes, VM sizes, and the OpenShift version you want to deploy }); // Step 2: Install the RKE2 kube-proxy Helm chart on the cluster // This part of the code assumes that you already have KUBECONFIG or other credentials set up to communicate with your cluster. const kubeProxyChart = new k8s.helm.v3.Chart("kube-proxy-chart", { chart: "rke2-kube-proxy", // Specify the name of the chart. "rke2-kube-proxy" is a placeholder; you'll need the actual chart name. // Ensure that you specify the necessary values for the chart, such as which namespace to install into. // You may also need to include the location of the helm repository where the chart is hosted. // If the chart has any custom configuration, pass that into the `values` parameter. }, { dependsOn: openshiftCluster }); // Export the OpenShift Managed Cluster's kubeconfig export const kubeConfig = openshiftCluster.config; // This is dependent on the actual API output of OpenShiftManagedCluster

    Explanation of what we've just done:

    • resourceGroup: A new Azure resource group gets created to hold our OpenShift cluster.
    • openshiftCluster: This creates the managed OpenShift cluster with the specified parameters such as the cluster name and location.
    • kubeProxyChart: We use this to deploy the Helm chart named "rke2-kube-proxy" onto the OpenShift cluster we just created.

    Note: I'm using the placeholder "rke2-kube-proxy" as chart name because the actual chart name might be different. You will have to replace it with the correct chart name.

    Furthermore, you may need to customize the chart deployment by providing necessary values. These values could configure things like which namespace the kube-proxy should be deployed into, resource limits, or any other configurable parameters of the RKE2 kube-proxy Helm chart.

    Ensure your Pulumi environment is authenticated against the correct cloud and Kubernetes cluster. You may need to install the @pulumi/azure-native and @pulumi/kubernetes packages prior to running this program.

    Also note, typically Helm charts require the corresponding Helm repository added to the local Helm configuration. If "rke2-kube-proxy" is not a standard stable chart, you'll need to add that Helm repository first with a command like helm repo add.

    Please make sure to replace placeholder values and configurations with actual ones based on your specific helm chart and Azure environment.