Today we are announcing a minor but significant improvement to the Pulumi preview experience.
Hi, I am Zephyr Zhou, a senior Computer Science student at the University of Washington. I spent this past summer interning at Pulumi. This is my first internship ever in my life. Thanks to Pulumi for providing this opportunity even in this difficult time of the Covid-19 epidemic. Despite the sad truth that I couldn’t get in touch offline, I believe this will be one of my most precious memories.
Time goes by so fast, but before saying goodbye to my internship, I would like to share the story.
Hi everyone! I’m Albert, a soon-to-be sophomore studying computer science at the University of Washington. Today marks my last day as a Pulumi intern, so I figure I’d reflect on my experiences up until this point. Joining Pulumi I heard of Pulumi for the first time when they visited my school’s career fair in January. As I rounded the corner into the CSE1 atrium, I saw a banner titled “Modern Infrastructure as Code,” with some lines of TypeScript of what appeared to be the creation of an S3 bucket.
What is the cloud? Three months ago, that one word simply meant a bunch of water suspended in the atmosphere, but now it means more than that.
Hi, I’m Sashu Shankar, a second-year computer science student at the University of Washington, and this is my life as a Pulumi intern!
We are excited to announce the launch of native support for integrating GitLab Merge Requests with Pulumi. By integrating your GitLab Projects directly with Pulumi, you can now approve your merge requests with confidence.
👋I’m Tasia, a Computer Science student at the University of Washington and Pulumi’s very first intern. Read on to learn about some of my thoughts and experiences from these past few months! Why Pulumi? I’ve interned at a few different companies before, but for my last internship, there were several things I was looking for: A start-up. All the companies I worked at previously had at least a couple thousand people, and I wanted to see first-hand the difference in both engineering and culture between larger, more established companies and smaller, newer ones.
We’ve been hard at work making it easier to manage stacks, permissions, and organizations in the Pulumi Console. Adding new features like first-class support for stack tags, deep links into CI/CD providers, and downloadable checkpoint files.
In this post, we showcase what’s new!
“What’s in a name? That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet.” William Shakespeare’s oft repeated quote was used to help Juliet explain that a “Montague” is worthy of love. Juliet may have underestimated the importance of a name, however, since things didn’t work out so well for everyone in Verona! Many customers have questions about “names” in Pulumi – and in an effort to make sure that things work out better for them than they did for Romeo, here’s a quick note on naming!
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).