I talk with Justin Quinn of Logz.io about their hosted ELK solution, and we go through features, how customers use it, and what they've added beyond the standard Elastic Stack logging solution.
This is a special episode just for the podcast, where I detail the direction shift of docker's new features and how they are using the docker CLI to deploy to cloud's directly without needing to manage the Docker Engine.
I'm joined by Phil Estes of IBM, Distinguished Engineer & CTO for Container and Linux Architecture Strategy at IBM Cloud. He's a maintainer on the containerd CNCF project, and we're talking about containerd, which fuels Docker Engine and many Kubernetes container runtimes.
I chat with Docker Captain Nirmal Mehta of Booz Allen Hamilton about Kubernetes Ingress controllers and resources. There seems to be a lot of confusion around them, the different choices, and what to do for incoming HTTP connections in Kubernetes.
I'm joined in a live Q&A with Liz Rice of Aqua Security talking about the state of container security and tools to help you understand and protect your workloads.
I have a live Q&A with Alex Ellis as we break down FaaS, Serverless, and how these technologies work with Docker and Kubernetes including his open source tools like OpenFaaS, Inlets, faasd, k3sup, and more.
My friend Kevin Griffin and I talk about the tools we use often for working in development and operations teams remotely.
I sit down with Gianluca Arbezzano, a Docker Captain and Site Reliability Engineer at InfluxData. We talk about open source projects for monitoring and observability in containers and Kubernetes.
Brandon and I go through the last year of Swarm (SwarmKit) and what's happened so far in 2020, and talking about their future commitment to the built-in Docker orchestrator.
In this short episode, I cover some Docker upcoming events and announcements.
I answer some audience questions about serverless, and the future of containers... when a lot of the news out there is talking about functions as a service is "the future of everything". As usual, the answer is "it depends", but if you're a team that's already doing microservices and containers, and you're looking to deploy smaller features faster and cheaper, then serverless might help. For most of us though, writing and shipping functions only, rather than traditional applications, is years away, because we have bigger problems to solve first, like speeding up our deployment processes or improving our monitoring and recovery.
In this episode, I sit down with Gerald Croes of Containous from KubeCon. We talk about the release of Traefik 2.0, and other projects like their new Service Mesh offering on top of Traefik called Maesh.