Sergey Nuzhdin

3 minute read

In my previous posts I described how to deploy GitLab to Kubernetes and configure GitLab-CI to build and test docker containers. In this one, I’m going to write about continues deployments. I assume that you already have Kubernetes cluster and application running, and you have some manual way of deploying your application to it. So I will not touch the basics of writing Kubernetes manifests. But I will briefly describe my own scripts and show how I configured GitLab-CI to automate deployment.

How to build and test docker images in GitLab CI.

How to configure GitLab CI to build,test and release python containers with javascript and webpack.

Sergey Nuzhdin

5 minute read

In the previous post I described how to run own GitLab server with CI runner. In this one, I’m going to walk through my experience of configuring GitLab-CI for one of my projects. I faced few problems during this process, which I will highlight in this post. Some words about the project: Python/Flask backend with PostgreSQL as a database, with the bunch of unittests. React/Reflux in frontend with Webpack for bundling.

How to easily deploy GitLab on Kubernetes

How to easily deploy GitLab with GitLab CI to Kubernetes cluster

Sergey Nuzhdin

6 minute read

I spent some time recently researching how to build CI/CD pipeline to automate testing and deploying. Since I’m developing everything in containers and use Kubernetes to manage it GitLab with its CI runners and recent integrations with k8s seemed like a good option. In this post, I will describe the steps needed to get GitLab with GitLab Runner, up and running on top of Kubernetes. All manifests used in this post could be found here

Bootstrapping CoreOS cluster with Kubernetes in 20 minutes using coreos-baremental and bootkube

Configuring bootcfg and dnsmasq for quick bootstrap of CoreOS cluster on baremetal servers. Install k8s using bootkube.

Sergey Nuzhdin

9 minute read

It’s 4 months now since I migrated my infrastructure to CoreOS and Kubernetes. Now I can say that this was the right decision. Or, even, the best thing that happened to my servers :). Of course, there were some problems during this period, but mostly because of some misconfiguration from my side. Also, there was no single downtime because of infrastructure. My original post was very long and compicated. Actually, even I don’t want to reproduce all of this stuff ever again.

Migrate infrastructure to K8s. Part 2. Basic services.

Deploying DNS and dashboards to Kubernetes cluster

Sergey Nuzhdin

4 minute read

In previous post I finished description of installation of kubernetes cluster on bare-metal hardware. At this point we should be able to communicate with it using kubectl In this post I will go through installation of basic services to use and monitor cluster. For example DNS, heapster and different dashboards. Deploying addon services Kubernetes comes with several very useful addons, available on its github, either in kubernetes or in contrib.