Exyte

WE TAKE PRIDE IN BUILDING GREAT MOBILE APPS.

4.96/5 (13 Reviews)
About Exyte
We help you grow your business with amazing software and mobile apps. Exyte in numbers: 50+ projects in e-commerce, manufacturing, healthcare, education and other fields 9000+ stars on Github (ranked among the top global companies by Gitstar)   1.5 years ...
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$25 - $49/hr
50 - 249
2014
United States, Russia
Exyte
WE TAKE PRIDE IN BUILDING GREAT MOBILE APPS.
4.96/5 (13 Reviews)
1 Question
Scalability, cost-effectiveness, resource utilization, and light-weight are the reasons behind the replacement of monolithic app infrastructure with modern app infrastructure. The modern app infrastructure model, like a virtual machine, microservice, and containerization, has streamlined the app resources for better usability. The app resources like servers, data storage, networking, application monitoring, and application security services can be utilized properly with minimum maintenance.      Focusing particularly on the containerization model, it has emerged as a way to make software portable and reduce the app delivery time. The multiple containers used to develop an app wraps all the packages you need to run a service. It means application containers embed all the runtime components necessary to execute an application in an isolated environment, including files, libraries, and environment variables.  Kubernetes provides you the orchestration and management capabilities required to deploy containers at scale.  Kubernetes needs to integrate with networking, storage, security, telemetry, and other services to provide a comprehensive container infrastructure. How is Kubernetes used?Orchestrate containers across multiple hostsMake optimum use of hardware and resources needed to run your enterprise appsControl and automate application deployments and updatesAdd a storage system to run stateful apps.Scale containerized applications and their resources in real-timeDeclaratively manage services- ensure applications are running the way you wanted them to runSelf-heal your apps with autoscaling, auto-restart, auto-replication, and auto-placement.To make developers work easy while working with containers, Kubernetes supports some out of the box plugins. 1)  Overlay Network PluginsAn overlay network is a combination of virtual network interfaces, bridges, and routing rules. It enables the Kubernetes pods to communicate back and forth. The overlay network assigns pods IP addresses from a virtual IP address pool. It means a pod is reachable not just within the docker network but is directly addressable from outside the docker network. But as soon as the workload gets more advanced with specific requirements, you may need to consider other solutions like BGP and direct routing instead of overlay networks.Plugins: Calico, Weave, Flannel, Canal (Calico + Flannel), Kube Router, etc. 2)  Cloud-native storageCloud-Native Storage is helpful in creating the containerized stateful applications capable of surviving restarts and outages. Though Kubernetes does provide some basic capabilities to work and integrate with different types of external storage systems, it requires some tool that automates cloud-native storage management, operations, and governance. But these capabilities are not enough to deal with storage provision, management of access, or that of SLAs for different storage types. It is where you many need cloud-native storage plugins.Plugins:  Portworx, StorageOS, Robin, Ceph, and Rook 3)  CI/CD pipelinesThe concept of continuous integration and continuous delivery (CI/CD) perfectly resonate with Kubernetes. Some tools are cloud-native specific; others are of more general purpose and can work with Kubernetes or other deployment tools. The tools may or may not have a set of pre-configured pipelines, which make it difficult or even impossible to customize. Plugins: Spinnaker, Jenkins or a combination of both 4)  Security management and governance frameworksSome CI/CD pipeline steps or stages may need security approvals for images to pass to the next stage, which can also be controlled via security extensions. The security plugins protect, monitor, and audit Kubernetes container deployments as well as prevent container exploits and network-based application attacks.  Plugins: NeuVector 5)  Application runtime frameworksServerless frameworks and service meshes are commonly used application runtime frameworks with Kubernetes. The service mesh reduces the complexity of deployments and relieves some of the burdens from your development teams. It also provides valuable tracing information for monitoring and troubleshooting a wide variety of issues. With service mesh like Istio, one can implement policies consistently across multiple protocols and runtimes with minimal application changes. Istio is designed to run on various environments: on-premise, cloud-hosted, in Kubernetes containers, in services running on virtual machines, and more.Plugins: Istio 6)  Ingress managementIngress exposes HTTP and HTTPS routes from outside the cluster to services within the cluster.  Basically, Ingress determines how external users access services running in a Kubernetes cluster. The Kubernetes assigned an “ingress controller” for this purpose that is deployed within the cluster. But in complex scenarios, you may require ingress controllers and integration with an API management system. An ingress management plugin could be helpful.Plugins: NGINX or Kong
Scalability, cost-effectiveness, resource utilization, and light-weight are the reasons behind the replacement of monolithic app infrastructure with modern app infrastructure. The modern app infrastructure model, like a virtual machine, microservice, and containerization, has streamlined the app resources for better usability. The app resources like servers, data storage, networking, application monitoring, and application security services can be utilized properly with minimum maintenance.      Focusing particularly on the containerization model, it has emerged as a way to make software portable and reduce the app delivery time. The multiple containers used to develop an app wraps all the packages you need to run a service. It means application containers embed all the runtime components necessary to execute an application in an isolated environment, including files, libraries, and environment variables.  Kubernetes provides you the orchestration and management capabilities required to deploy containers at scale.  Kubernetes needs to integrate with networking, storage, security, telemetry, and other services to provide a comprehensive container infrastructure. How is Kubernetes used?Orchestrate containers across multiple hostsMake optimum use of hardware and resources needed to run your enterprise appsControl and automate application deployments and updatesAdd a storage system to run stateful apps.Scale containerized applications and their resources in real-timeDeclaratively manage services- ensure applications are running the way you wanted them to runSelf-heal your apps with autoscaling, auto-restart, auto-replication, and auto-placement.To make developers work easy while working with containers, Kubernetes supports some out of the box plugins. 1)  Overlay Network PluginsAn overlay network is a combination of virtual network interfaces, bridges, and routing rules. It enables the Kubernetes pods to communicate back and forth. The overlay network assigns pods IP addresses from a virtual IP address pool. It means a pod is reachable not just within the docker network but is directly addressable from outside the docker network. But as soon as the workload gets more advanced with specific requirements, you may need to consider other solutions like BGP and direct routing instead of overlay networks.Plugins: Calico, Weave, Flannel, Canal (Calico + Flannel), Kube Router, etc. 2)  Cloud-native storageCloud-Native Storage is helpful in creating the containerized stateful applications capable of surviving restarts and outages. Though Kubernetes does provide some basic capabilities to work and integrate with different types of external storage systems, it requires some tool that automates cloud-native storage management, operations, and governance. But these capabilities are not enough to deal with storage provision, management of access, or that of SLAs for different storage types. It is where you many need cloud-native storage plugins.Plugins:  Portworx, StorageOS, Robin, Ceph, and Rook 3)  CI/CD pipelinesThe concept of continuous integration and continuous delivery (CI/CD) perfectly resonate with Kubernetes. Some tools are cloud-native specific; others are of more general purpose and can work with Kubernetes or other deployment tools. The tools may or may not have a set of pre-configured pipelines, which make it difficult or even impossible to customize. Plugins: Spinnaker, Jenkins or a combination of both 4)  Security management and governance frameworksSome CI/CD pipeline steps or stages may need security approvals for images to pass to the next stage, which can also be controlled via security extensions. The security plugins protect, monitor, and audit Kubernetes container deployments as well as prevent container exploits and network-based application attacks.  Plugins: NeuVector 5)  Application runtime frameworksServerless frameworks and service meshes are commonly used application runtime frameworks with Kubernetes. The service mesh reduces the complexity of deployments and relieves some of the burdens from your development teams. It also provides valuable tracing information for monitoring and troubleshooting a wide variety of issues. With service mesh like Istio, one can implement policies consistently across multiple protocols and runtimes with minimal application changes. Istio is designed to run on various environments: on-premise, cloud-hosted, in Kubernetes containers, in services running on virtual machines, and more.Plugins: Istio 6)  Ingress managementIngress exposes HTTP and HTTPS routes from outside the cluster to services within the cluster.  Basically, Ingress determines how external users access services running in a Kubernetes cluster. The Kubernetes assigned an “ingress controller” for this purpose that is deployed within the cluster. But in complex scenarios, you may require ingress controllers and integration with an API management system. An ingress management plugin could be helpful.Plugins: NGINX or Kong

Scalability, cost-effectiveness, resource utilization, and light-weight are the reasons behind the replacement of monolithic app infrastructure with modern app infrastructure. The modern app infrastructure model, like a virtual machine, microservice, and containerization, has streamlined the app resources for better usability. The app resources like servers, data storage, networking, application monitoring, and application security services can be utilized properly with minimum maintenance.      

Focusing particularly on the containerization model, it has emerged as a way to make software portable and reduce the app delivery time. The multiple containers used to develop an app wraps all the packages you need to run a service. It means application containers embed all the runtime components necessary to execute an application in an isolated environment, including files, libraries, and environment variables.  

Kubernetes provides you the orchestration and management capabilities required to deploy containers at scale.  Kubernetes needs to integrate with networking, storage, security, telemetry, and other services to provide a comprehensive container infrastructure. 

How is Kubernetes used?

  • Orchestrate containers across multiple hosts
  • Make optimum use of hardware and resources needed to run your enterprise apps
  • Control and automate application deployments and updates
  • Add a storage system to run stateful apps.
  • Scale containerized applications and their resources in real-time
  • Declaratively manage services- ensure applications are running the way you wanted them to run
  • Self-heal your apps with autoscaling, auto-restart, auto-replication, and auto-placement.

To make developers work easy while working with containers, Kubernetes supports some out of the box plugins.

 

1)  Overlay Network Plugins

An overlay network is a combination of virtual network interfaces, bridges, and routing rules. It enables the Kubernetes pods to communicate back and forth. The overlay network assigns pods IP addresses from a virtual IP address pool. It means a pod is reachable not just within the docker network but is directly addressable from outside the docker network. But as soon as the workload gets more advanced with specific requirements, you may need to consider other solutions like BGP and direct routing instead of overlay networks.

Plugins: Calico, Weave, Flannel, Canal (Calico + Flannel), Kube Router, etc.

 

2)  Cloud-native storage

Cloud-Native Storage is helpful in creating the containerized stateful applications capable of surviving restarts and outages. Though Kubernetes does provide some basic capabilities to work and integrate with different types of external storage systems, it requires some tool that automates cloud-native storage management, operations, and governance. But these capabilities are not enough to deal with storage provision, management of access, or that of SLAs for different storage types. It is where you many need cloud-native storage plugins.

Plugins Portworx, StorageOS, Robin, Ceph, and Rook

 

3)  CI/CD pipelines

The concept of continuous integration and continuous delivery (CI/CD) perfectly resonate with Kubernetes. Some tools are cloud-native specific; others are of more general purpose and can work with Kubernetes or other deployment tools. The tools may or may not have a set of pre-configured pipelines, which make it difficult or even impossible to customize. 

Plugins: Spinnaker, Jenkins or a combination of both

 

4)  Security management and governance frameworks

Some CI/CD pipeline steps or stages may need security approvals for images to pass to the next stage, which can also be controlled via security extensions. The security plugins protect, monitor, and audit Kubernetes container deployments as well as prevent container exploits and network-based application attacks.  

Plugins: NeuVector

 

5)  Application runtime frameworks

Serverless frameworks and service meshes are commonly used application runtime frameworks with Kubernetes. The service mesh reduces the complexity of deployments and relieves some of the burdens from your development teams. It also provides valuable tracing information for monitoring and troubleshooting a wide variety of issues. With service mesh like Istio, one can implement policies consistently across multiple protocols and runtimes with minimal application changes. Istio is designed to run on various environments: on-premise, cloud-hosted, in Kubernetes containers, in services running on virtual machines, and more.

Plugins: Istio

 

6)  Ingress management

Ingress exposes HTTP and HTTPS routes from outside the cluster to services within the cluster.  Basically, Ingress determines how external users access services running in a Kubernetes cluster. The Kubernetes assigned an “ingress controller” for this purpose that is deployed within the cluster. But in complex scenarios, you may require ingress controllers and integration with an API management system. An ingress management plugin could be helpful.

Plugins: NGINX or Kong

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