The bottom line is that, while Kubernetes automates much of the dirty work required to run complex, microservices-based applications, it leaves key tasks – including container image management, infrastructure management, and application quality control – up to developers and IT teams.
While Kubernetes automates many tasks required to run complex, microservices-based applications, it leaves key tasks up to developers and IT teams.
Kubernetes has become a must-have tool for deploying cloud-native applications – especially those that run in containers or are deployed in distributed, microservices-based clusters. In these environments, Kubernetes solves some of the key orchestration and management challenges associated with deploying cloud-native applications at scale.
Yet, that doesn’t mean that Kubernetes solves every management challenge. There are a variety of critical areas of functionality that it doesn’t address.
Understanding what Kubernetes both does and does not do, then, is critical for using the tool appropriately as part of a modern application stack.
Kubernetes’s functionality can be broken down into several core categories:
Our original Kubernetes tool list was so popular that we've curated another great list of tools to help you improve your functionality with the platform.
Article covers: How native is react native?, React Native vs (Ionic, Cordova), Similarities and difference between React Native and Native App Development.
Mismanagement of multi-cloud expense costs an arm and leg to business and its management has become a major pain point. Here we break down some crucial tips to take some of the management challenges off your plate and help you optimize your cloud spend.
This article explains how you can leverage Kubernetes to reduce multi cloud complexities and improve stability, scalability, and velocity.
The Cloud Native Application Bundles, or CNAB, is designed to combat the complex nature of containerisation. Discover more here.