Highlights From the Links

  1. Kubernetes 1.10: Stabilizing Storage, Security, and Networking, Kubernetes.io (http://blog.kubernetes.io/2018/03/kubernetes-1.10-stabilizing-storage-security-networking.html)
    In the first release of 2018, Kubernetes 1.10 continues to advance maturity, extensibility, and pluggability of Kubernetes. This newest version stabilizes features in 3 key areas, including storage, security, and networking. In this article by the 1.10 Release Team (https://github.com/kubernetes/sig-release/blob/master/releases/release-1.10/release_team.md) , check out the notable additions in this release and take a deep dive into CSI and Local Storage in the 1.10 release webinar (https://www.cncf.io/event/webinar-kubernetes-1-10/) .
  2. Tips for Building a Kubernetes Proof of Concept, OpenSource.com (https://opensource.com/article/18/3/building-kubernetes-proof-concept)
    What is the best way to introduce a new technology into your employer’s ecosystem? Communicating business benefits is easier to explain when you have a proof of concept. In this article by Luke Reed (https://twitter.com/localhost_luke) of TiVo, walk through each step of building a PoC with Kubernetes and what you should make sure to include.
  3. Building Container Images Securely on Kubernetes, Jessie Frazelle’s Blog (https://blog.jessfraz.com/post/building-container-images-securely-on-kubernetes/)
    A lot of people seem to want to be able to build container images in Kubernetes without mounting in the docker socket or doing anything to compromise the security of their cluster. In this article, Jessie Frazelle (https://twitter.com/jessfraz) of Microsoft explains why this is a difficult problem to solve and how to do it.
  4. Single Sign-On for Kubernetes: The Command Line Experience, The New Stack (https://thenewstack.io/single-sign-kubernetes-command-line-experience/)
    Kubernetes has no login process and leaves it up to you to design the experience. While the flexibility allows you to create your own custom experience, it can be difficult to know where to start and what will work best for your use case. In this article, Joel Speed (https://twitter.com/joelaspeed) of Pusher explains what they did to get engineers logged in from the terminal and the challenges faced along the way.


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