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  1. Auditing | Kubernetes

    Kubernetes auditing provides a security-relevant, chronological set of records documenting the sequence of actions in a cluster. The cluster audits the activities generated by users, by applications that use the Kubernetes API, and by the control plane itself. Auditing allows cluster administrators to answer the following questions: what happened? when did it happen? who initiated it? on what did it happen? where was it observed? from where was it initiated?
    Registered: 2022-04-25 05:50
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  2. Debug a StatefulSet | Kubernetes

    This task shows you how to debug a StatefulSet. Before you begin You need to have a Kubernetes cluster, and the kubectl command-line tool must be configured to communicate with your cluster. You should have a StatefulSet running that you want to investigate. Debugging a StatefulSet In order to list all the pods which belong to a StatefulSet, which have a label app=myapp set on them, you can use the following:
    Registered: 2022-04-25 05:50
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  3. Debug Services | Kubernetes

    An issue that comes up rather frequently for new installations of Kubernetes is that a Service is not working properly. You've run your Pods through a Deployment (or other workload controller) and created a Service, but you get no response when you try to access it. This document will hopefully help you to figure out what's going wrong. Running commands in a Pod For many steps here you will want to see what a Pod running in the cluster sees.
    Registered: 2022-04-25 05:49
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  4. Check whether Dockershim deprecation affects yo...

    The dockershim component of Kubernetes allows to use Docker as a Kubernetes's container runtime. Kubernetes' built-in dockershim component was deprecated in release v1.20. This page explains how your cluster could be using Docker as a container runtime, provides details on the role that dockershim plays when in use, and shows steps you can take to check whether any workloads could be affected by dockershim deprecation. Finding if your app has a dependencies on Docker If you are using Docker for building your application containers, you can still run these containers on any container runtime.
    Registered: 2022-05-02 05:50
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  5. Troubleshooting kubeadm | Kubernetes

    As with any program, you might run into an error installing or running kubeadm. This page lists some common failure scenarios and have provided steps that can help you understand and fix the problem. If your problem is not listed below, please follow the following steps: If you think your problem is a bug with kubeadm: Go to and search for existing issues. If no issue exists, please open one and follow the issue template.
    Registered: 2022-05-16 05:28
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  6. Windows containers in Kubernetes | Kubernetes

    Windows applications constitute a large portion of the services and applications that run in many organizations. Windows containers provide a way to encapsulate processes and package dependencies, making it easier to use DevOps practices and follow cloud native patterns for Windows applications. Organizations with investments in Windows-based applications and Linux-based applications don't have to look for separate orchestrators to manage their workloads, leading to increased operational efficiencies across their deployments, regardless of operating system.
    Registered: 2022-05-16 05:26
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  7. Customizing components with the kubeadm API | K...

    This page covers how to customize the components that kubeadm deploys. For control plane components you can use flags in the ClusterConfiguration structure or patches per-node. For the kubelet and kube-proxy you can use KubeletConfiguration and KubeProxyConfiguration, accordingly. All of these options are possible via the kubeadm configuration API. For more details on each field in the configuration you can navigate to our API reference pages. Note: Customizing the CoreDNS deployment of kubeadm is currently not supported.
    Registered: 2022-05-16 05:26
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  8. Creating Highly Available Clusters with kubeadm...

    This page explains two different approaches to setting up a highly available Kubernetes cluster using kubeadm: With stacked control plane nodes. This approach requires less infrastructure. The etcd members and control plane nodes are co-located. With an external etcd cluster. This approach requires more infrastructure. The control plane nodes and etcd members are separated. Before proceeding, you should carefully consider which approach best meets the needs of your applications and environment.
    Registered: 2022-05-16 05:26
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  9. Understanding Kubernetes Objects | Kubernetes

    This page explains how Kubernetes objects are represented in the Kubernetes API, and how you can express them in .yaml format. Understanding Kubernetes objects Kubernetes objects are persistent entities in the Kubernetes system. Kubernetes uses these entities to represent the state of your cluster. Specifically, they can describe: What containerized applications are running (and on which nodes) The resources available to those applications The policies around how those applications behave, such as restart policies, upgrades, and fault-tolerance A Kubernetes object is a "record of intent"--once you create the object, the Kubernetes system will constantly work to ensure that object exists.
    Registered: 2022-05-16 05:26
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  10. EndpointSlices | Kubernetes

    FEATURE STATE: Kubernetes v1.21 [stable] EndpointSlices provide a simple way to track network endpoints within a Kubernetes cluster. They offer a more scalable and extensible alternative to Endpoints. Motivation The Endpoints API has provided a simple and straightforward way of tracking network endpoints in Kubernetes. Unfortunately as Kubernetes clusters and Services have grown to handle and send more traffic to more backend Pods, limitations of that original API became more visible.
    Registered: 2022-05-16 05:34
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