This is a second part of my personal notes from this year's CentOS Dojo before Fosdem, first part includes notes from talks until lunch. So, after lunch, we returned to our chairs and heard these interesting talks.Brian talked about basics in centos build system, how to jojn SIGs and how to build a package in CBS for a particular SIG. Really a "must seen" for every newbie in centos SIG.
4. Quickstart. Contributing packages to a CentOS Special Interest Group
5. Path from Software Collections to Containers for OpenShiftMy talk about experiences with creating Containers for Open Shift included two dozens of tips from various fields. We closely looked how to create a nice, Open Shift friendly container image (yes, it was about Docker) for PostgreSQL and Python. These two examples covered the most important information that one needs to create any similar database or application builder image. Later I went quickly through list of images that are already out there, made by Red Hat or CentOS and that are based on Software Collections packages. In the end I shortly introduced the concept of Nulecule and what this project is intended for.
6. Getting started with kubernetesKubernetes was described the same as other orchestration systems, even condor which development started already in 1987. What makes the technologies different from the PoV of potential developer folks is language chosen to be written in.
Mesos was secretly influenced by Borg, a group run by Google. It means guys creating k8s know what they do, because we may see k8s as a new version of Mesos.
Basics of Kubernetes explained clearly and on simple examples -- what pods, services, replication controller do.
Atomic was presented as the solution to use k8s on CentOS.
For learning k8s use gh.c/skippbox/...8s
Terraform plan for deploying k8s on AWS with atomic host and flannel.
A demo showed automatically created k8s nodes and let them scale in AWS.
7. Atomic Developer Bundle - Containerized development made easy
Another example showed Eclipse running on the host, connecting to remote docker, which is a scenario that might work from any OS, even windows. Although the demo did not work and we could see the live-demo Murphy's law in practice again, we got the point and I'm sure it worked fine just before the talk.
ADB supports the OpenShift and other orchestrations technologies as well.
Why centos? Because of community, that might give the needed feedback. In the end the list of available links were mentioned and community was called to action.
The future is so bright, I gotta wear shades.
Architecture is still a thing to be changed, they plan to make vagrantfiles easier.
Landrush does not work and some help is needed..
In the end guys tried the demo again but with poor Internet connectivity and Murphy's law working better, we saw only one step further.
Description of the talks and hopefully soon also slides and recording available at: https://wiki.centos.org/Events/Dojo/Brussels2016