Hot on the heels of our GitLab sign-in support, we’ve just released support for multiple identities for a single Pulumi account in the Pulumi Console. Previously, you could only sign-up for a new Pulumi account using a GitHub or GitLab identity. Starting today, you can connect your Pulumi account with additional identities, beyond what you first signed-up with.
This morning CircleCI announced the launch of CircleCI Orbs which enable you to create reusable components for CircleCI workflows. Orbs enable you to simplify your CI/CD configuration by reusing existing orb jobs or commands, in much the same way Pulumi enables you to simplify the delivery of your cloud native infrastructure by sharing and reusing existing components.
Pulumi is proud to be a CircleCI technology partner, and we were excited to get a head start on seeing how orbs could make it easier to take Pulumi into production within CircleCI. The Pulumi Orbs for CircleCI are available today for you to start using.
Today we announced our partnership with GitHub on the new GitHub Actions feature. We are super excited about this bold and innovative technology, especially as it relates to Pulumi, and CI/CD more broadly. We truly believe that Pulumi plus GitHub Actions delivers the easiest, most capable, and friction-free way to achieve continuous delivery of cloud applications and infrastructure, no matter your cloud – AWS, Azure, Google Cloud, Kubernetes, or even on-premises. In this post, we’ll dig deeper to see why, and how to get up and running. It’s refreshingly easy!
Just over a month ago we publicly launched Pulumi, a new cloud native development platform. The response has been overwhelming and we’ve been hard at work responding to your feedback ever since. Today, we are excited to release Pulumi 0.15 and make it available to download. This release includes improvements across the entire Pulumi development experience. Pulumi supports more platforms (Kubernetes and OpenStack), is faster (Parallelism, simpler (native TypeScript support), richer (serverless frameworks for Azure and GCP), and is more deeply integrated into the application lifecycle (GitHub App for CI/CD integration).
Hello! A few weeks back I wrote a post on serving static websites on AWS with Pulumi detailing how to host a static website on AWS. Pulumi allowed me to wire four different AWS products together in only 200 lines of code. It would be a shame, however if I needed to copy and paste that code every time I wanted to to stand up a new website. Instead, we can package up, share, and reuse our code just like any other Node.js library. It just so happens that this one can be used to create cloud infrastructure.