While the last feature release of Argo flagship Argo CD is a couple of months old already, contributors have been busy moving projects Rollouts, Events and Workflows along, so that they’re now available in versions 1.1, 3.2, and 1.5 respectively.
Respondents to a cloud native security survey said default settings for the Kubernetes container orchestration platform are “too open.” That problem hinders secure production deployments and will require effort and maturity to solve, according to a new post from the Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF).
When it was introduced to the world, Kubernetes showed off its ability to easily juggle stateless workloads — those workloads that did not need to interact with some form of permanently stored data. Over time, however, the open source container orchestration engine offered hooks for working with databases and other sources of persistent data.
Women make up half of the U.S. workforce overall, but in tech jobs, we’re woefully underrepresented: Depending on the source, the reported figure hovers in the mid-20s/low-30s percentile.
KubeCon + CloudNativeCon North America 2021 starts today, and already a number of companies have announced new updates to their Kubernetes and cloud-native platforms.
As the cloud native computing world prepares to gather in Los Angeles for a mixed virtual and in-person KubeCon + CloudNativeCon event, the conference tag of “Resilience Realized” has taken on special meaning.
KubeCon+CloudNativeCon will be held in Los Angeles next month, October 11 -15. A key difference at this year’s event — the first onsite event from the Cloud Native Computing Foundation since the beginning of the pandemic — is that the flagship cloud native conference will offer a much more significant virtual experience for those unable to travel to the venue in L.A..
They call it #TeamCloudNative.
It’s a hashtag that represents the combined forces of KubeCon and CloudNativeCon.
In the world of technical steering groups and committees, project status is a big deal.
Especially found throughout the world of open source software application development, projects get their official state-of-progression label once they have reached certain milestones, gained a requisite amount of traction (in the form of members, registered users, number of ‘code commits’ or some other similar measure) or simply gathered enough head of steam to warrant official recognition.
The Technical Oversight Committee (TOC) of the Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF) has voted to accept OpenTelemetry as an incubating project as part of an ongoing effort to simplify instrumentation of software using open source agent software.