kubeadm is an awesome tool for getting started with Kubernetes.
This short post shows you how to get started on
Raspberry Pi 3.
With the release of Kubernetes
v1.3.0 there is now a cross platform way of
quickly setting up a Kubernetes cluster using Docker.
This is the second part in a series about handling logs on Kubernetes-On-ARM.
In the first part we installed ELK and started sending syslog events from our
logstash-forwarder. In this part we will start collecting logs
pods and Kubernetes components. If you wan’t to cache up here’s a
list of previous posts:
The plan was that this part would be about how
to start collecting logs from Kubernetes. But I wasn’t satisfied with how
logstash-forwarder worked. The thing is that, once the
daemon is started, the node can’t run much else.