Luke Hoban

Luke Hoban

CTO

Announcing Pulumi 3.0

Announcing Pulumi 3.0

Today we’re excited to announce the availability of Pulumi 3.0, the next major version of the Pulumi open source project, and the foundation for Pulumi’s Cloud Engineering Platform.

Pulumi offers the most complete infrastructure as code platform for building, deploying and managing modern cloud infrastructure and applications. Pulumi enables cloud engineers to use familiar languages to describe their cloud infrastructure - bringing core software engineering tools and practices to bear on managing and getting the maximum value from their cloud platforms of choice - across dozens of cloud and SaaS providers.

Pulumi 3.0 includes dozens of significant new features and hundreds of improvements that build on this foundation. This release includes more than 200 contributions from over 150 members of the Pulumi community, and builds on feedback from working with thousands of Pulumi users and customers over the last year.

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Getting Started with Amazon EKS Distro & Pulumi

Getting Started with Amazon EKS Distro & Pulumi

As Kubernetes grows in popularity, the number of options for Kubernetes users continues to increase. Providers of managed Kubernetes offerings will often learn lessons about operating large numbers of clusters at scale; it’s increasingly common that they will contribute this knowledge back to the ecosystem, allowing those organizations who need more control and flexibility to reap the benefits.

With the announcement of the Amazon EKS Distro during AWS re:Invent, the Amazon EKS team has contributed back to the cloud-native community in a big way. In this post, we’ll take a brief look at what the Amazon EKS Distro is, explore why you might choose this over current managed service offerings and finally, explore how you can get started with the Amazon EKS Distro on day 1 using Pulumi.

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Authoring CrossGuard Policy with Open Policy Agent (OPA)

Authoring CrossGuard Policy with Open Policy Agent (OPA)

We’re excited to announce the addition of Open Policy Agent (OPA) Rego language support to Pulumi’s CrossGuard policy-as-code framework. This enables Pulumi CrossGuard policy to be authored in either JavaScript/TypeScript/Python or in the popular Rego language using OPA.

Pulumi’s CrossGuard policy-as-code framework provides the ability to author, apply and enforce policy directly as part of your Pulumi deployments. With the new support for OPA Rego, CrossGuard supports a broad spectrum of policy authoring options, from expressive imperative languages to a popular industry-standard declarative policy language.

OPA-based rules for CrossGuard get all the core benefits of Pulumi’s policy-as-code framework - policies can be run on previews to get warnings about errors before you even deploy, policies can produce either advisory or mandatory recommendations allowing flexibility in flagging and enforcing policy violations, and policies can be applied and enforced across an entire organization through the Pulumi Service.

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Announcing New Pulumi Open Source Projects for Kubernetes

Announcing New Pulumi Open Source Projects for Kubernetes

Today, we’re excited to announce several new open source projects that advance Pulumi’s Kubernetes support. These projects and features have been developed while helping leading cloud native engineering teams like Snowflake, Lemonade, and Mercedes-Benz go into production with Kubernetes, and include new deployment automation options, improved ecosystem integrations, and tools to make it easier than ever to adopt Pulumi for new and existing projects.

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Using Amazon Elastic File System (EFS) with AWS Lambda

Using Amazon Elastic File System (EFS) with AWS Lambda

Ever since AWS Lambda was released in 2015, users have wanted persistent file storage beyond the small 512MB /tmp disk allocated to each Lambda function. The following year, Amazon launched EFS, offering a simple managed file system service for AWS, but initially only available to mount onto Amazon EC2 instances. Over the last few months, AWS has been extending access to EFS to all of the modern compute offerings. First EKS for Kubernetes, then ECS and Fargate for containers. Today, AWS announced that EFS is now also supported in Lambda, providing easy access to network file systems from your serverless functions.

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Resource Oriented Documentation

Resource Oriented Documentation

Documentation in any product is super important, and an area where folks have shared a lot of feedback! We’ve heard you, and this week we took a major step in rolling out a brand new approach to resource documentation. We hope you like it as much as we do.

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Managing Kubernetes Infrastructure with .NET and Pulumi

Managing Kubernetes Infrastructure with .NET and Pulumi

Last month, we announced .NET support for Pulumi, including support for AWS, Azure, GCP, and many other clouds. One of the biggest questions we heard was about Kubernetes — “can I use Pulumi to manage Kubernetes infrastructure in C#, F#, and VB.NET as I can already in TypeScript and Python today?" With last week’s release of Pulumi.Kubernetes on NuGet, you can now also deploy Kubernetes infrastructure using your favorite .NET languages.

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Pulumi Watch: Fast Inner Loop Development for Infrastructure

Pulumi Watch: Fast Inner Loop Development for Infrastructure

A big part of our vision with Pulumi is to bring application developers and infrastructure teams closer together in the cloud. That includes both providing infrastructure teams with better software engineering tools, as well as providing developers with easier access to cloud infrastructure. We are often inspired by looking at great software engineering experiences in other development stacks and applying them to the cloud infrastructure space. Whether it be general-purpose languages and rich IDEs, testing and package management, or components and rich APIs, at Pulumi, we’ve repeatedly applied successful development tools and practices to the challenges of building and scaling modern cloud infrastructure.

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Adopting Existing Cloud Resources into Pulumi

Adopting Existing Cloud Resources into Pulumi


Most cloud infrastructure projects involve working with existing cloud resources — either building on top of existing resources or adopting existing resources under management with a new and more robust infrastructure provisioning solution.

Whether you are adopting resources that were deployed manually using your cloud provider’s console or CLI — or migrating existing infrastructure from tools like Terraform or CloudFormation — Pulumi makes it easy to adopt and manage your existing resources.

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