We had a fantastic time at KubeCon in San Diego. At the event, the Pulumi team released two technology previews: Pulumi Crosswalk for Kubernetes and Pulumi Query for Kubernetes. Crosswalk for Kubernetes is a set of common patterns compiled in playbooks. These patterns reduce the complex Kubernetes API syntax by providing trusted defaults with idiomatic Kubernetes. Checkout a quick introduction to Crosswalk for Kubernetes in this blog post. Sara Novotny defined observability as “the ability to ask of your system and learn from it” during her keynote with Liz Fong-Jones.
Running Kubernetes in production can be challenging. This past year, Pulumi has collected common patterns of usage informed by best practices for provisioning Kubernetes infrastructure and running containerized applications. We call this Pulumi Crosswalk for Kubernetes: a collection of playbooks and libraries to help you to successfully configure, deploy, and manage Kubernetes in a way that works for teams in production. Kubernetes is Vast and Complex Kubernetes is the standard multi-cloud platform for modern containerized applications.
With the release of Pulumi for .NET preview, we’ve open the doors to infrastructure as code to even more developers and operators. Millions of .NET developers can now use their favorite languages and open source ecosystems to build modern, cloud native applications. We’ve added support for C#, F#, and Visual Basic. Because .NET Core is available on Windows, Linux, and macOS, you have a choice of platforms to use.
Continuous delivery is about making changes in your application and getting them into production securely, quickly, and consistently. Pulumi’s infrastructure as code approach uses source code to model cloud resources, making it ideal for continuous delivery. Your infrastructure code can share the same process as your application code including running unit and integration tests, performing code reviews via Pull Requests, and examining your infrastructure using linters or static analysis tools.