We’ve got three posts this week related to OpenStack – Adam Young’s insight on how to verify if a patch has been tested as a reviewer, while Zane Bitter takes a look at OpenStack’s multiple layers of services, and then Nir Yechiel introduces us to the five things we need to know about networking on Red Hat OpenStack Platform 13. As always, if you know of an article not included in this round up, please comment below or track down leanderthal (that’s me! Rain Leander!) on Freenode irc #rdo.
Testing if a patch has test coverage by Adam Young
When a user requests a code review, the review is responsible for making sure that the code is tested. While the quality of the tests is a subjective matter, their presences is not; either they are there or they are not there. If they are not there, it is on the developer to explain why or why not.
Limitations of the Layered Model of OpenStack by Zane Bitter
One model that many people have used for making sense of the multiple services in OpenStack is that of a series of layers, with the ‘compute starter kit’ projects forming the base. Jay Pipes recently wrote what may prove to be the canonical distillation (this post is an edited version of my response):
Red Hat OpenStack Platform 13: five things you need to know about networking by Nir Yechiel, Principal Product Manager, Red Hat
Red Hat OpenStack Platform 13, based on the upstream Queens release, is now Generally Available. Of course this version brings in many improvements and enhancements across the stack, but in this blog post I’m going to focus on the five biggest and most exciting networking features found this latest release.–