One of the hallmarks of “the edge” in computing is the array of sensors, controllers, and microcontroller unit (MCU) class devices that produce data and perform actions. For Kubernetes to be a versatile edge computing solution, a cluster needs to easily find these leaf devices. Most of these devices, however, are too small to run Kubernetes themselves. How can they be leveraged by a Kubernetes workload? How can a Kubernetes Pod find or access their outputs? Akri is the answer!
Kubernetes config generator is an interactive command line tool that lets you create kubeconfig files related to a service account in a given namespace. The user can interactively chose a namespace and service account from a K8 cluster. The output is a config file with token authentication that has same RBAC permissions assigned to chosen service account.
We have great alternatives with variety of feature sets for different projects, thanks to open source designs and open source software stacks. All the boards in this round up run embedded Linux in various flavors.
It’s become a tradition that we follow each Raspberry Pi model with a system-on-module variant based on the same core silicon. With four RAM options, four Flash options, and optional wireless connectivity, we have a total of 32 variants, with prices ranging from $25 (for the 1GB RAM, Lite, no wireless variant) to $90 (for the 8GB RAM, 32GB Flash, wireless variant).
Have you ever tried to optimize a system but found it just would not get any faster than some seemingly arbitrary point? Did it seem like the stuff somehow had an agreement to where it would never deliver results to in less than X milliseconds, even if it was unloaded and had a super-quick network link between the devices?
Kyverno is a policy engine built for Kubernetes: policies as Kubernetes resources (no new language to learn!), validate, mutate, or generate any resource, match resources using label selectors and wildcards, validate and mutate using overlays (like Kustomize!), generate and synchronize defaults across namespaces, block or report violations, test using kubectl.
We are pleased to announce HashiCorp Boundary, a new open source project that enables practitioners and operators to securely access dynamic hosts and services with fine-grained authorization without requiring direct network access.
What if we could instead express standard shortcuts for all these commands? That’s what Unix project maintainers have been doing for ages – and also what we eventually did with Captain Train projects: we used Makefiles.
The 3.4 Pallas-Yllästunturi release includes several updates that enhance the experience on-device, enable new possibilities for developers, and incorporate new features for our corporate customers. Several improvements in this release were developed in collaboration with Open Mobile Platform for Aurora OS.