I am pleased to introduce the new release of PiCluster! In PiCluster 2.2, there is now support to deploy functions! With this new feature, applications can spin up containers themselves and retrieve data from the PiCluster server. Let’s explore how this works.
In PiCluster 2.2, there is now support to deploy functions! With this new feature, applications can spin up containers themselves and retrieve data from the PiCluster server. Let’s explore how this works.
PiCluster provides a simple approach to managing Docker containers across multiple hosts. I am pleased to announce PiCluster 2.1! This release contains many improvements and new features to the 2.x branch. Let’s dive into what is new!
I was very happy to have been interviewed on CoderRadio! We had a great discussion on how PiCluster started and programming in general. I like that I was able to talk about my life’s work in open source. We discussed how I started my first project MephistoBackup and how hard it is to get community involvement in an open source project. This blog was also featured and I explained what linux-toys.com is all about. Finally, I was able to talk about my other main Project Cloud Explorer and the exciting features that it has.
I embedded the interview in this post so you can watch it easily here or on YouTube.
Thank you JupiterBroadcasting for having me on CoderRadio. I was always a big fan of the network. Their wonderful content helped me get back into Linux in their early days with the Linux Action Show. Their shows are very inspirational and I hope that you will also learn a lot about the Linux ecosystem and become a fan.
I am pleased to announce PiCluster version 2.0! In case you are unfamiliar with PiCluster, it is a container management tool written in Node.js used to manage Docker containers. It has been a long journey this past year coming up with new features and trying to community involvement. In this post, I will go over the contributions that the community has made for this release and discuss the exciting new feature: automatic container failover to different hosts.
PiCluster is a great platform to manage and orchestrate Docker containers. Although it started as a way to manage my Raspberry Pi’s, it can be run on any operating system that supports Node.js and Docker. PiCluster has been under heavy development lately and I like to share what is new in v1.9.
Web applications typically feed information back and forth from a database to process information for the user. Organizations need to build applications that can scale with their business. While it is easy to scale web applications with containers and cloud platforms, the last thing that an IT administrator would want is a bottleneck at the database because it would affect application performance and availability at scale. One way to address these concerns is by using a clustered database solution such as ScyllaDB. This blog post will demonstrate how to use Node.js and ScyllaDB running in Docker.
I am pleased to announce PiCluster v1.7. In this release, I wanted to make PiCluster easier to use by having the Web Console handle most of the common configuration file changes. Not everyone enjoys editing json files including myself. Now let’s go over what is new in this release.
I am pleased to announce v1.6 of PiCluster. In this release there are a few usability bugs fixed and a new feature that allows you to change the host of a running container. Having the ability to easily change where a container is running is a standard and crucial feature to expect from a container management platform. I am glad that it is finally here and let’s explore how it works!