Here’s what RDO enthusiasts have been writing about over the past week.
If you’re writing about RDO, or about OpenStack on CentOS, Fedora or RHEL, and you’re not on my list, please let me know!
OpenContrail on the controller side by Sylvain Afchain
In my previous post I explained how packets are forwarded from point to point within OpenContrail. We saw the tools available to check what are the routes involved in the forwarding. Last time we focused on the agent side but now we are going to understand on another key component: the controller..
… read more at http://tm3.org/2m
Highly available virtual machines in RHEL OpenStack Platform 7 by Steve Gordon
OpenStack provides scale and redundancy at the infrastructure layer to provide high availability for applications built for operation in a horizontally scaling cloud computing environment. It has been designed for applications that are “designed for failure” and voluntarily excluded features that would enable traditional enterprise applications, in fear of limiting its’ scalability and corrupting its initial goals. These traditional enterprise applications demand continuous operation, and fast, automatic recovery in the event of an infrastructure level failure. While an increasing number of enterprises look to OpenStack as providing the infrastructure platform for their forward-looking applications they are also looking to simplify operations by consolidating their legacy application workloads on it as well.
… read more at http://tm3.org/2n
Keystone Unit Tests by Adam Young
Running the Keystone Unit tests takes a long time. To start with a blank slate, you want to make sure you have the latest from master and a clean git repository.
… read more at http://tm3.org/2o
Hints and tips from the CERN OpenStack cloud team by Tim Bell
Having reported that EPT has a negative influence on the High Energy Physics standard benchmark HepSpec06, we have started the deployment of those settings across the CERN OpenStack cloud,
… read more at http://tm3.org/2p
Ossipee by Adam Young
OpenStack is a big distributed system. FreeIPA is designed for security in distributed system. In order to develop and test each of them, separately or together, I need a distributed system. Virtualization has been a key technology for making this kind of work possible. OpenStack is great of managing virtualization. Added to that is the benefits found when one “Fly our own airplanes.” Thus, I am using OpenStack to develop OpenStack.
… read more at http://tm3.org/2q