Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) provides a Container Development Environment (CDE) that allows users to build a virtualized environment for OpenShift. This environment is similar to the user’s production environment and does not need other hardware or a physical cluster. CDK is designed to work on a single user’s desktop computer.
Continue reading “Running CDK 3.0 on Fedora 25”
We are pleased to announce the general availability of Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) 3.0.
CDK 3.0 is based on Minishift, a CLI tool to provision and interact with a local single-node OpenShift cluster.
Continue reading “Red Hat Container Development Kit 3.0”
Container application development is hotter than ever, and the Red Hat Development Tools team is continually adding new features to simplify configuration and setup, as well as help developers with coding. Today, Red Hat has released new versions of the following:
Continue reading “Red Hat announces new development tool updates: DevSuite, DevStudio, and CDK”
Mandus Momberg, AWS Partner Solutions Architect, presented mechanisms to integrate OpenShift with AWS native features. Many of these concepts are covered in the Red Hat reference architecture for deploying OpenShift Container Platform 3.5 on AWS.
Continue reading “Using OpenShift with AWS Services and Features”
Hi there! It’s been a while since I last wrote an article. Today, I want to show you how to easily setup some persistent storage for your projects in minishift / CDK 3 (Red Hat’s Containers Development Kit 3).
Continue reading “Adding Persistent Storage to Minishift / CDK 3 in Minutes”
One of the common questions I get asked by developers is how they can use OpenShift locally for their own development. Luckily, we have a lot of different options and selecting one depends on the specific development environment that you prefer to work with.
Continue reading “OpenShift for Developers: Set Up a Full Cluster in Under 30 Minutes”
The tutorial Spring Boot and OAuth2 showed how to enable OAuth2 with Spring Boot with Facebook as AuthProvider; this blog is the extension of showing how to use KeyCloak as AuthProvider instead of Facebook. I intend to keep this example as close to the original Spring Boot and OAuth2 and will explain the changes to the configuration to make the same application work with KeyCloak. The source code for the examples are available in the github repositories listed below.
Continue reading Spring Boot and OAuth2 with Keycloak