We are pleased to announce the availability of the Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) 3.7. CDK 3.7 is based on Minishift v1.27.0, a command-line tool to quickly provision an OpenShift and Kubernetes cluster on your local machine for developing cloud- and container-based applications. The CDK also includes OpenShift Container Platform v3.11.14. You can use the CDK on Windows, macOS, or Linux.
Here’s a summary of the new features in CDK 3.7:
Continue reading “Red Hat Container Development Kit 3.7 now available”
We are pleased to announce the availability of Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) 3.6. CDK 3.6 is based on Minishift 1.24.0, a command-line tool to quickly provision an OpenShift and Kubernetes cluster on your local machine for developing cloud- and container-based applications. You can run CDK/Minishift on Windows, macOS, or Linux.
Today, we are also announcing the availability of Red Hat Developer Studio 12.9 and JBoss Tools 4.9 for Eclipse 2018-09. You can develop cloud/container-based applications with a familiar desktop IDE that has integrated tooling for CDK/Minishift.
Here’s a summary of the new features in CDK 3.6:
Continue reading “Red Hat Container Development Kit 3.6 now available”
[We are reposting on the Red Hat Developers blog this article from the Red Hat OpenShift blog, which was written by Diane Mueller-Klingspor.]
When we released OpenShift Origin as the open source upstream project for Red Hat OpenShift back in April 2012, we had little inkling of the phenomenal trajectory of cloud-native technology that was to come. With all the work that has gone into the Kubernetes-based core platform (OpenShift 3) from the initial OpenShift Origin 1.0 Release (OpenShift 3) in June 2015, to the current release of Red Hat OpenShift 3.10 release last week, we’ve seen the rise of Kubernetes and containers create the basis of the cloud-native landscape. We collaborated in the incubation and maturation of dozens of new cloud-native projects and into a myriad of upstream projects, expanding the universe of tools and platforms in a way we could only have dreamed about just three years ago.
So it’s time for a new logo, a new website, and a new name for our open source project. We are changing the name of our open source project to better represent who we are today, and who we’ll be tomorrow—the Origin community distribution of Kubernetes that powers Red Hat OpenShift.
Continue reading “OKD: Renaming of OpenShift Origin with 3.10 release”