The Pulumi Challenge continues! We think Pulumi is an amazing IaC tool that increases developer velocity and handles the scale of the cloud with ease. To prove it, take this month’s challenge and win another unique piece of swag!
100% Virtual. 100% Free. 100% Open Source. Arrive in style and up to date on the biggest trends for KubeCon + CloudNativeCon North America this October in Detroit, Michigan! KubeCrash is a fully-virtual two-day event curated by the coolest companies in cloud native, providing you with a practical, hands-on learning opportunity in the run-up to the conference. All for free! Held October 5 and 6 in both Americas and European time zones, you’ll emerge with new development skills and conversation starters for KubeCon. Take a peek at the program and register online!
On a regular basis, articles and tweets pass by discussing whether some specific tool is imperative or declarative.
It’s no surprise that Pulumi is often the tool being debated. What if I tell you that Pulumi is imperative, declarative and imperative?
Pulumi enables engineers to employ the best practices of their field to infrastructure as code. The
pulumi watch command is an example of this, enabling rapid prototyping and a “hot reload” style
developer experience for prototyping Pulumi programs. In this post you’ll see what watch mode
enables, the challenges encountered in maintaining the feature, and how we were able to use Rust to
bring that feature to more of our users.
In Pulumi’s engineering department, we often build and distribute tools as native binaries to avoid the need for additional dependencies on user machines. Most of these tools are written in Go, which has good support for building self-contained binaries that target modern operating systems. While other Pulumi-supported languages like Node.js, Python, and .NET require additional runtime dependencies, it’s possible to bundle dependencies with the program. In this article, we’ll show you how to do that for a Node.
Creating a website on AWS with an S3 bucket is a fairly straightforward task. You just need to create an S3 bucket, configure it to be a website, and add your content, right? Unfortunately getting your content into a bucket is only a part of the story. To get your website ready to handle traffic, you will want to associate a domain name and likely want to use a CDN, like Cloudfront, to help with performance.
It has been an action packed July and August here at Pulumi! Below you will find a highlight list of what we have built across the engineering areas, including new resources support in our providers, new Automation API functionality, interactive options for
pulumi refresh and much more.
Under the hood, Pulumi is a desired state engine. This means that you tell Pulumi what you want, Pulumi knows what already exists, and it makes targeted changes to match the state of the world with your desired state. This works great as long as Pulumi understands the state of the world, which it nearly always does. We will discuss how
pulumi refresh can be used to bring Pulumi’s state back inline with external state.
Introducing the Pulumi Challenge, launching today! We think Pulumi is an amazing IaC tool that increases developer velocity and handles the scale of the cloud with ease. Try it out for yourself by taking a Pulumi Challenge! You’ll build something cool, and we’ll send you some super secret swag in return. We promise it’s better than a t-shirt.
The Pulumi Service is the easiest way to use Pulumi’s open source, universal infrastructure as code SDK at scale and provides a fully managed experience. It handles infrastructure state and secrets, sets up SAML SSO, integrates with CI/CD pipelines, and enforces compliance rules.
It’s been nearly four years since the Pulumi Service launched back in 2018. In these last four years, our customer base has grown significantly and as a result, the Service’s features and capabilities have grown with it.