Leveraging Running Stateful Workloads on Kubernetes for the Benefit of Developers (DoK Day EU 2022) // Arsh Sharma, Lapo Elisacci & Ramiro Berrelleza
Data on Kubernetes Community
https://go.dok.community/slack https://dok.community/ From the DoK Day EU 2022 (https://youtu.be/Xi-h4XNd5tE) Kubernetes comes with a lot of useful features like Volumes and StatefulSets, which make running stateful workloads simple. Interestingly, when combined with the right tools, these features can make Kubernetes very valuable for developers wanting to run massive production databases in development! This is exactly what was seen at "Extendi". The developers at Extendi deal with a large amount of data in their production Kubernetes clusters. But when developing locally, they didn't have an easy way of replicating this data. This replication was needed because it allowed developers to test new features instantaneously without worrying if they would work as expected when pushed to production. But replicating a 100Gb+ production database for development wasn't turning out to be an easy task! This is where leveraging Kubernetes + remote development environments came to the rescue. Running data on Kubernetes turned out to be way faster than any of the traditional approaches because of Kubernetes' ability to handle stateful workloads exceptionally well. And since Extendi already used Kubernetes in production - the setup process was fairly simple. This talk will cover practical steps on how leveraging Kubernetes based development environments allowed dev teams at Extendi to run production data on Kubernetes during development using features like Volume Snapshots, having a huge positive impact on developer productivity. Arsh is a Developer Experience Engineer at Okteto. He is an active contributor to the upstream Kubernetes project and was awarded the Kubernetes Contributor Award for his contributions in 2021. Arsh has written blogs and spoken about different topics in the cloud-native ecosystem at various conferences before, including KubeCon + CloudNativeCon + Open Source Summit China 2021. He has also been on the Kubernetes Release Team since the 1.23 release. He also serves as the New Contributor Ambassador for the Documentation Special Interest Group of the Kubernetes project and continuously mentors new folks in the community. Previously, he worked at VMware and was an active contributor to other CNCF projects, including cert-manager and Kyverno. Lapo is a Software Engineer currently leading the development team of a Social Listening and Audience Intelligence platform. He started coding at the early age of 14 and since he turned his passion into a real job, he has always been looking for boosting his knowledge by constantly researching for newer and newer technologies. Active on Ruby Open Source projects Ramiro Berrelleza is one of the founders of Okteto. He has spent most of his career (and his free time) building cloud services and developer tools. Before starting Okteto, Ramiro was an Architect at Atlassian and a Software Engineer at Microsoft Azure. Originally from Mexico, he currently lives in San Francisco.
PodRocket - A web development podcast from LogRocket
We talk to Ramiro Berrelleza about Okteto, a platform to help software teams launch dev environments into the cloud, and about his recent talk about developer experience at the DevX conference. Links https://www.okteto.com/ https://twitter.com/rberrelleza https://www.ycombinator.com/ https://www.youtube.com/c/OktetoHQ/featured https://www.okteto.com/blog/ https://docker.events.cube365.net/dockercon/2022 https://events.linuxfoundation.org/kubecon-cloudnativecon-north-america/ Follow us. Get free stickers. Follow us on Apple Podcasts, fill out this form here, and we'll send you free PodRocket stickers! What does LogRocket do? LogRocket combines frontend monitoring, product analytics, and session replay to help software teams deliver the ideal product experience. Try LogRocket for free today.Special Guest: Ramiro Berrelleza.
#35 DoK Community: Make Kubernetes your development environment // Ramiro Berrelleza
Data on Kubernetes Community
https://go.dok.community/slack Abstract of the talk… Developers spend a lot of time making their local machine look like a cluster. But why do we do that? Our local machine is not where our code is supposed to run! We built okteto (github.com/okteto/okteto) so we can make our Kubernetes clusters look like our local machine. In this talk, we'll show you how okteto helps you take advantage of all the goodness of Kubernetes and the cloud without having to sacrifice a really fast development and feedback loop. Bio… Ramiro Berrelleza is one of the makers of Okteto. He has spent most of his career (and his free time) building cloud services and developer tools. Before starting Okteto, Ramiro was an Architect at Atlassian and a Software Engineer at Microsoft Azure. Originally from Mexico, he currently lives in San Francisco. Key take-aways from the talk… If you're building a Cloud Native app, you should use Kubernetes as part of your development environment, instead of just using it as a deployment target. Don't build, push, redeploy on every change.
Ramiro Berrelleza is CEO and co-founder of Okteto, a company making developer tools which simplify development on Kubernetes. He joins Adam and Craig to discuss how the open source project and company came about, going through Y Combinator, and the best filling for a Mission burrito. Do you have something cool to share? Some questions? Let us know: web: kubernetespodcast.com mail: firstname.lastname@example.org twitter: @kubernetespod Chatter of the week Hash browns Corn fritters Survey Click here to take the Audience Survey. Thank you for helping us make a better show for you! News of the week Rook graduates Episode 36 with Jared Watts Wasm is upstreamed in Envoy Helm moves to Artifact Hub DigitalOcean introduces DOAP and Apurva Joshi describes its stack IBM breaks itself in two Kubernetes Steering Committee election results OpenTelemetry Governance Committee election starting Introducing PipeCD by Le Van Nghia Anchore DevSecOps toolkit Rancher 2.5 Red Hat slashes OpenShift prices Kubernetes tested on U2 Dragon Lady aircraft Minecraft as a Kubernetes tool by Eric Jadi Links from the interview Okteto Excitebike Elasticbox, acquired by CenturyLink Y Combinator Okteto at YC W19 demo day Okteto on GitHub The name: Octeto: “byte” in Spanish Cindy Lopez Cindy Lauper El Farolito: cow tongue and Carne Asada Ramiro Berrelleza on Twitter Okteto on Twitter