We are extremely pleased to present the new version of the Red Hat OpenShift deployment extension (OpenShift VSTS) 1.4.0 for Microsoft Azure DevOps. This extension enables users to deploy their applications to any OpenShift cluster directly from their Microsoft Azure DevOps account. In this article, we will look at how to install and use this extension as part of a YAML-defined pipeline with both Microsoft-hosted and self-hosted agents.
Note: The OpenShift VSTS extension can be downloaded directly from the marketplace at this link.
This article offers a demonstration where we explain how easy it is to set up everything and start working with the extension. Look at the README file for further installation and usage information.
Continue reading “Introduction to the Red Hat OpenShift deployment extension for Microsoft Azure DevOps”
We are pleased to announce the release of Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces 2.0. Based on Eclipse Che, its upstream project CodeReady Workspaces is a Red Hat OpenShift-native developer environment enabling cloud-native development for developer teams.
CodeReady Workspaces 2.0 is available now on OpenShift 3.11 and OpenShift 4.x.
This new version introduces:
- Kubernetes-native developer sandboxes on OpenShift: Bring your Kubernetes application into your development environment, allowing you to code, build, test, and run as in production.
- Integrated OpenShift experience: OpenShift plugin and integration into the OpenShift 4 Developer Console.
- New editor and Visual Studio (VS) Code extensions compatibility: New browser-based editor, providing a fast desktop-like experience and compatibility with Visual Studio Code extensions.
- Devfile, developer environment as code: Developer environments are codified with a devfile making them consistent, repeatable, and reproducible.
- Centrally hosted on OpenShift with AirGap: Deploy on your OpenShift cluster, behind your firewall. AirGap capabilities. Easier to monitor and administer.
Continue reading “Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces 2: New tools to speed Kubernetes development”
The latest versions of Red Hat Software Collections and Red Hat Developer Toolset are available now in beta. Red Hat Software Collections 3.4 delivers the latest stable versions of many popular open source runtime languages and databases natively to the world’s leading enterprise Linux platform. These components are supported for up to five years, helping to enable a more consistent, efficient, and reliable developer experience.
Continue reading “Red Hat Software Collections 3.4 and Red Hat Developer Toolset 9 Beta now available”
JBoss Tools 4.13.0 and Red Hat CodeReady Studio 12.13 for Eclipse 2019-09 are here and waiting for you. In this article, I’ll cover the highlights of the new releases and show how to get started.
Continue reading “New features in Red Hat CodeReady Studio 12.13.0.GA and JBoss Tools 4.13.0.Final for Eclipse 2019-09”
Quarkus is, in its own words, “Supersonic subatomic Java” and a “Kubernetes native Java stack tailored for GraalVM & OpenJDK HotSpot, crafted from the best of breed Java libraries and standards.” For the purpose of illustrating how to modernize an existing Java application to Quarkus, I will use the Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform (JBoss EAP) quickstarts
helloworld quickstart as sample of a Java application builds using technologies (CDI and Servlet 3) supported in Quarkus.
It’s important to note that both Quarkus and JBoss EAP rely on providing developers with tools based—as much as possible—on standards. If your application is not already running on JBoss EAP, there’s no problem. You can migrate it from your current application server to JBoss EAP using the Red Hat Application Migration Toolkit. After that, the final and working modernized version of the code is available in the https://github.com/mrizzi/jboss-eap-quickstarts/tree/quarkus repository inside the
This article is based on the guides Quarkus provides, mainly Creating Your First Application and Building a Native Executable.
Continue reading “Quarkus: Modernize “helloworld” JBoss EAP quickstart, Part 1″
The new release of Red Hat OpenShift 4.2 has many developer-focused improvements. In that context, we have released a new version of OpenShift Connector 0.1.1, a Visual Studio (VS) Code extension with more improved features for a seamless developer experience. Developers can now focus on higher-level abstractions like their application and components and can drill down deeper to get to the OpenShift and Kubernetes resources that make up their application directly from VS Code.
Let’s take a deep tour of the new features with respect to OpenShift Connector.
Continue reading “OpenShift Connector: Visual Studio Code extension for Red Hat OpenShift”
In this article, we’ll cover microservice security concepts by using protocols such as OpenID Connect with the support of Red Hat Single Sign-On and 3scale. Working with a microservice-based architecture, user identity, and access control in a distributed, in-depth form must be carefully designed. Here, the integration of these tools will be detailed, step-by-step, in a realistic view.
This article exemplifies the use of tools that can securely run your businesses, avoiding using homemade solutions, and protecting your services by using an API gateway, preventing your applications from being exposed to the public network. The use of an API gateway also provides additional access control, monetization, and analytics.
Continue reading “How to secure microservices with Red Hat Single Sign-On, Fuse, and 3scale”
Today’s announcement of Red Hat OpenShift 4.2 represents a major release for developers working with OpenShift and Kubernetes. There is a new application development-focused user interface, new tools, and plugins for container builds, CI/CD pipelines, and serverless architecture.
Application topology view in developer perspective.
Continue reading “New developer tools in Red Hat OpenShift 4.2”
Red Hat CodeReady Containers 1.0 is now available with support for Red Hat OpenShift 4.2. CodeReady Containers is “OpenShift on your laptop,” the easiest way to get a local OpenShift environment running on your machine. You can get an overview of CodeReady Containers in the tech preview launch post. You can download CodeReady Containers from the product page.
Continue reading “Red Hat CodeReady Containers overview for Windows and macOS”
We are excited to announce a new release of Red Hat Dependency Analytics, a solution that enables developers to create better applications by evaluating and adding high-quality open source components, directly from their IDE.
Red Hat Dependency Analytics helps your development team avoid security and licensing issues when building your applications. It plugs into the developer’s IDE, automatically analyzes your software composition, and provides recommendations to address security holes and licensing problems that your team may be missing.
Without further ado, let’s jump into the new capabilities offered in this release. This release includes a new version of the IDE plugin and the server-side analysis service hosted by Red Hat.
Continue reading “What’s new in Red Hat Dependency Analytics”