|Podman: A Linux tool for working with containers and pods Get started with Podman, an open source, Linux-based tool that builds Docker-compatible container images. |
Easily secure your Spring Boot applications with Keycloak Discover how to deploy and configure a Keycloak server and then secure a Spring Boot application.
Learn how to move your existing Java app to Kubernetes—without changing a single line of code Using the free Developer Sandbox for Red Hat OpenShift, we demo how you can take your existing source code or create a new application and easily deploy and manage them as containers.
KBE Insider (E3): Luke Hinds We talk to Luke Hinds, Security Lead for Office of CTO, Red Hat, about his work on the Kubernetes Security Response Team, Sigstore, and the Kubernetes HackerOne Bug Bounty Program.
Local OpenShift environment on Windows with Red Hat CodeReady Containers Brian Tannous walks through getting a local OpenShift environment installed on Windows using Red Hat CodeReady Containers.
Securing apps and services with Keycloak authentication | DevNation Tech Talk See how to easily secure all of your applications and services, regardless of how they’re implemented and hosted, with Keycloak—all with little-to-no code required.
A deep dive into Keycloak | DevNation Tech Talk This tutorial introduces Keycloak, an open source identity and access management solution for modern applications and services.
Secure Spring Boot Microservices with Keycloak | DevNation Tech Talk In this interactive, live-coding session, you’ll explore the Spring Boot adapter provided by Keycloak.
KBE Insider (E5): Savitha Raghunathan We talk to Savitha Raghunathan, Senior Software Engineer at Red Hat, about her work and experience as an open source contributor within the Kubernetes ecosystem.
Apache Kafka + Debezium | DevNation Tech Talk This tutorial explores how to use Apache Kafka and Debezium. Learn how to use change data capture for reliable microservices integration.
To Register, See https://www.redhat.com/en/summit
We’re addressing this by expanding the terms of the Red Hat Developer program so that the Individual Developer subscription for RHEL can be
used in production for up to 16 systems. That’s exactly what it sounds like: for small production use cases, this is no-cost, self-supported RHEL.
You need only to sign in with a free Red Hat account (or via single sign-on through GitHub, Twitter, Facebook, and other accounts) to download
RHEL and receive updates. Nothing else is required. This isn’t a sales program and no sales representative will follow up. An option will exist within
the subscription to easily upgrade to full support, but that’s up to you.
The updated Individual Developer subscription for RHEL will be available no later than February 1, 2021.
The CentOS project recently announced a shift in strategy for CentOS.
- It will be shifting to an upstream build (testing patches and updates before inclusion in the upstream vendor).
- Additionally, support for CentOS Linux 8 has been cut short, from May 31, 2029 to December 31, 2021.
- CentOS 7 will continue to be supported as a downstream version of RHEL 7 till Jun 2024.
- Pictures Taken from https://rheb.hatenablog.com/
Where do we go from here? We can look at Rocky Linux. Rocky Linux aims to function as a downstream build as CentOS had done previously, building releases after they have been added by the upstream vendor, not before. Rocky Linux is led by Gregory Kurtzer, founder of the CentOS project.
A very good basic article on What is Kubernetes from Red-Hat?
- What can you do with Kubernetes?
- Learn to speak Kubernetes.
- How does Kubernetes work?
- What about Docker?
- Why do you need Kubernetes?
- Support a DevOps approach with Kubernetes
- Using Kubernetes in production
For more information, do take a look Here
Here are documentation and release notes if you wish to have information whether you can use RHEL on DGX
- Delivering IT Manageability with Red Hat on Nvidia DGX-1
- DGX Software for Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7
Mellanox’s Ethernet solutions enable cloud data centers to achieve the highest efficiency through a high-performance, low latency cloud network with rich network offload with acceleration and automation features.
Check out the attached Whitepaper from Mellanox and see how we can help you get it there!
Do note that for Red Hat Enterprise Virtualization you must attach a directory server to the Manager using the Domain Management Tool, engine-manage-domains. This configuration sis for RHEV 3.5
Identity Management (IdM)
Red Hat Directory Server 9 (RHDS 9)
# rhevm-manage-domains add --domain=your_active_directory_domain --user=spmstest --provider=ad
Restart the ovirt-engine
# service ovirt-engine restart