Udemy – Kubernetes Hands-On – Deploy Microservices to the AWS Cloud


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Udemy - Kubernetes Hands-On - Deploy Microservices to the AWS Cloud
MP4 | Video: h264, 1280×720 | Audio: AAC, 44.1 KHz
Language: English | Size: 15.2 GB | Duration: 29h 16m
What you’ll learn

Deploy containers to a Kubenetes Cluster
Run Kubernetes in AWS using either EKS or Kops
Monitor a live Kubernetes cluster using Prometheus and Grafana
Analyse system-wide logs using the ELK Stack (ElasticStack); Kibana and ElasticSearch
Handle Alerts in a Kubernetes cluster by notifying Slack Channels
Understand how Requests and Limits work in Kubernetes
Use Kubernetes Horizontal Pod Autoscaling
Use RBAC to restrict access to a Kubernetes cluster
Configure Ingress Control on a live Kubernetes deployment
Understand Kubernetes StatefulSets
Integrate Kubernetes with a Continuous Deployment System (CD)
Use Helm to Manage Charts and to Dynamically Update your Kubernetes YAML
Some previous knowledge of Docker is useful, but an overview is provided as part of the course
Previous knowledge of AWS is useful for the later sections of the course; however all the concepts are explained in detail and this would serve as a great first project on AWS
We’ll be using the terminal throughout the course so some (basic) familiarity of terminal operations is assumed
You will need a modern computer with at least 8Gb of RAM to run the practical sessions
Kubernetes is one of the hottest topics right now, and engineers with Kubernetes skills are in big demand.
Get those skills with this course! It’s is a great chance to work on a real Kubernetes project, and to get yourself to a high professional standard on real projects.
All the way through the course you’ll be working on realistic requirements – but you don’t need to be a coder or know any particular programming language – I’ve prepared for you a set of Docker images, and your job is to use Kubernetes to get these images running.
The system is a Microservice-based architecture, and along the way, we’ll look at design decisions and trade-offs you need to make when managing these complex systems. Note the course isn’t about how to design Microservices (although we’ll certainly be talking about that); the development work is done and we need to get the system running on a production cluster.
We’ll also discover that the developers have made some bad mistakes in their code, by analyzing the run time performance of the cluster!
You can do the first part of the course on your local development computer (PC/Mac/Laptop). The second part (from Chapter 13 onwards) moves to the cloud. You’ll use a real AWS account, and we go-ahead to set up monitoring with the ELK/Elastic Stack and monitor with Prometheus and Grafana.
The course now supports EKS, the AWS Elastic Kubernetes Service, but we also show how to use the alternative system, called Kops. The pros and cons of each are explained in detail.
I’ve designed this course for a wide audience – whether you’re a DevOps engineer, a developer, or if you’re quite new to the whole field, I’ll explain everything along the way. Just some basic knowledge of working with computers, and maybe a bit of command-line experience will suffice.
You will need an AWS account for a part of the course if you want to work on the system yourself. If you’re new to AWS then don’t worry, I’ve got you covered -but Amazon will charge you for running the system (as with all/most cloud providers). Expect to pay no more than around 10USD for this (this is a safe overestimate), but you are expected to manage this spend yourself and you must delete your Kubernetes cluster at the end of your session. Don’t let that put you off, it’s a great investment.
You can absolutely just watch the AWS videos if you’d prefer not to incur these costs – you will still learn plenty!
As always, I’m here to answer questions and I aim to respond within 48 hours.
Good luck!
Who this course is for:
Anyone wanting to use Kubernetes on live production projects
We will be using AWS in the later sections of the course (optional); all AWS concepts are explained so this is a great start if you’re new to the cloud, but be aware that AWS do charge for usage.