Etcd is the primary storage location for Kubernetes and needs to be established before Kubernetes can be run on a system.
The CoreOS integration work will culminate with the next OpenShift 4.0 update. That platform will sit alongside Red Hat’s legacy Enterprise Linux and provide users with a choice of operating systems.
The etcdadm tool automates the configuration, deployment, and management of etcd clusters used by Kubernetes to store control plane information.
The open source Operator Framework moves closer to automating the deployment and management of Kubernetes clusters.
The latest release continues the string of recent updates that while important are becoming more "boring" by design as the platform gains further maturity.
The deal is set to bolster Red Hat's OpenShift and enterprise focus.
The goal is to make future releases more boring.
The company's vetting process found a flaw in the previous Kubernetes release.
The company hints at plans to add Google Cloud platform into the mix.
Enterprises looking to deploy containers are struggling with connectivity challenges.
Recent push by Microsoft highlights need to keep container OS platforms tight.
The Tectonic update targets cloud vendor lock-in.
CNCF support for CNI could give it a leg up against Docker Inc.'s CNM.
The container company has increased its focus on the enterprise market.
CoreOS is seeing an increased demand for a cloud native containerized infrastructure.