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  1. Creating a cluster with kubeadm | Kubernetes

    Using kubeadm, you can create a minimum viable Kubernetes cluster that conforms to best practices. In fact, you can use kubeadm to set up a cluster that will pass the Kubernetes Conformance tests. kubeadm also supports other cluster lifecycle functions, such as bootstrap tokens and cluster upgrades. The kubeadm tool is good if you need: A simple way for you to try out Kubernetes, possibly for the first time. A way for existing users to automate setting up a cluster and test their application.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:02
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  2. Getting started | Kubernetes

    This section lists the different ways to set up and run Kubernetes. When you install Kubernetes, choose an installation type based on: ease of maintenance, security, control, available resources, and expertise required to operate and manage a cluster. You can download Kubernetes to deploy a Kubernetes cluster on a local machine, into the cloud, or for your own datacenter. Several Kubernetes components such as kube-apiserver or kube-proxy can also be deployed as container images within the cluster.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:02
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  3. Service | Kubernetes

    Expose an application running in your cluster behind a single outward-facing endpoint, even when the workload is split across multiple backends.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:05
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  4. CronJob | Kubernetes

    FEATURE STATE: Kubernetes v1.21 [stable] A CronJob creates Jobs on a repeating schedule. CronJob is meant for performing regular scheduled actions such as backups, report generation, and so on. One CronJob object is like one line of a crontab (cron table) file on a Unix system. It runs a job periodically on a given schedule, written in Cron format. CronJobs have limitations and idiosyncrasies. For example, in certain circumstances, a single CronJob can create multiple concurrent Jobs.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:05
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  5. Controllers | Kubernetes

    In robotics and automation, a control loop is a non-terminating loop that regulates the state of a system. Here is one example of a control loop: a thermostat in a room. When you set the temperature, that's telling the thermostat about your desired state. The actual room temperature is the current state. The thermostat acts to bring the current state closer to the desired state, by turning equipment on or off.
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  6. Namespaces | Kubernetes

    In Kubernetes, namespaces provides a mechanism for isolating groups of resources within a single cluster. Names of resources need to be unique within a namespace, but not across namespaces. Namespace-based scoping is applicable only for namespaced objects (e.g. Deployments, Services, etc) and not for cluster-wide objects (e.g. StorageClass, Nodes, PersistentVolumes, etc). When to Use Multiple Namespaces Namespaces are intended for use in environments with many users spread across multiple teams, or projects.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:06
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  7. ConfigMaps | Kubernetes

    A ConfigMap is an API object used to store non-confidential data in key-value pairs. Pods can consume ConfigMaps as environment variables, command-line arguments, or as configuration files in a volume. A ConfigMap allows you to decouple environment-specific configuration from your container images, so that your applications are easily portable. Caution: ConfigMap does not provide secrecy or encryption. If the data you want to store are confidential, use a Secret rather than a ConfigMap, or use additional (third party) tools to keep your data private.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:10
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  8. Storage Capacity | Kubernetes

    Storage capacity is limited and may vary depending on the node on which a pod runs: network-attached storage might not be accessible by all nodes, or storage is local to a node to begin with. FEATURE STATE: Kubernetes v1.24 [stable] This page describes how Kubernetes keeps track of storage capacity and how the scheduler uses that information to schedule Pods onto nodes that have access to enough storage capacity for the remaining missing volumes.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:11
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  9. Role Based Access Control Good Practices | Kube...

    Principles and practices for good RBAC design for cluster operators.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:10
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  10. Volume Health Monitoring | Kubernetes

    FEATURE STATE: Kubernetes v1.21 [alpha] CSI volume health monitoring allows CSI Drivers to detect abnormal volume conditions from the underlying storage systems and report them as events on PVCs or Pods. Volume health monitoring Kubernetes volume health monitoring is part of how Kubernetes implements the Container Storage Interface (CSI). Volume health monitoring feature is implemented in two components: an External Health Monitor controller, and the kubelet. If a CSI Driver supports Volume Health Monitoring feature from the controller side, an event will be reported on the related PersistentVolumeClaim (PVC) when an abnormal volume condition is detected on a CSI volume.
    Registered: 2023-06-09 07:12
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