1. AI Model Hosting with OVH Public Cloud Instances


    To host an AI model on OVH Public Cloud Instances, you would typically follow these steps using Pulumi for infrastructure as code:

    1. Set up a new project and stack: A Pulumi project organizes your infrastructure code. A stack is an instance of your Pulumi project and can be used to differentiate between different environments like production, staging, or development.

    2. Configure the Pulumi OVH provider: The provider is what allows Pulumi to interact with OVH resources. You'll need access credentials from OVH which include an application key (AK), a secret application key (AS), a consumer key (CK), and a service name for the Public Cloud project.

    3. Write the code to create OVH Public Cloud Instances: You'll write definitions for computing instances where AI models can be deployed. These definitions include the size, location, image, and other configurations for your instance.

    4. Provision the infrastructure: You'll use Pulumi commands to deploy your instances. After deployment, you'll be able to access your OVH instances with the provided IP addresses.

    5. Deploy your AI model: This step usually involves connecting to your instance via SSH, setting up your AI environment, and deploying your AI model. This part falls outside the scope of Pulumi and would require separate deployment scripts or a configuration management tool.

    Since there is no direct Pulumi provider for OVH Public Cloud, we would use OpenStack or a generic cloud provider that OVH supports. However, the exact Pulumi provider or configuration specifics for OVH are not provided in the Registry Results, and there might not be direct support for OVH in Pulumi's providers at the time of writing this.

    Below, I'll provide a general structure for setting up a cloud instance which you'll need to adapt for OVH. Note that for this specific cloud provider (OVH), you might have to rely on alternative tools or SDKs they offer.

    import pulumi # Normally, here we would import the OVH provider, but since a specific OVH provider is not available within Pulumi, # we'll have to consider using OpenStack or any other generic provider that OVH may support. # For illustration purposes, let's assume we are using OpenStack since OVH Public Cloud is based on OpenStack: import pulumi_openstack as openstack # Set up the OpenStack provider with credentials obtained from OVH. # You will need to replace the values with your actual OVH OpenStack credentials. provider = openstack.Provider('ovh', auth_url='OVH_AUTH_URL', tenant_id='OVH_TENANT_ID', user_name='OVH_USERNAME', password='OVH_PASSWORD') # Now we define our compute instance where our AI model will be hosted. # Adjust the instance parameters according to your needs such as flavor, image, and keypair. ai_instance = openstack.compute.Instance('aiModelHost', flavor_name='s1-4', # Example flavor, select the appropriate one for your needs. image_name='Ubuntu_20.04', # Replace with the desired image. keypair_name='myKeyPair' # Replace with your SSH key pair name. # Note: You may need to set up networking, security groups, and other resources depending on your requirements. , provider=provider) # Pulumi program exports the instance IP address so you can SSH into it. pulumi.export('instance_ip', ai_instance.networks)

    This code is a starting point, and you'll need to configure the provider information correctly for OVH. Once your OVH Public Cloud instances are running, you would typically SSH into them and set up your AI environment—like installing TensorFlow, PyTorch, or any dependencies your model needs.

    Since the deployment of the AI model is a separate process from the infrastructure provisioning with Pulumi, you might use scripts, configuration management tools like Ansible, or even containerization technologies like Docker to deploy and manage your AI model on the instances you have provisioned.