Cloud Native Computing Foundation Announces JFrog as Gold Member
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DevOps Expert Joins CNCF to Further Best Practices for Cloud Native Operations
SAN FRANCISCO – December 4, 2017 – The Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF), which sustains and integrates open source technologies like Kubernetes and Prometheus, today announced that JFrog joined the Foundation as a Gold Member. A big proponent of open source and cloud native technologies, JFrog leverages technologies like Kubernetes to help its more than 4,000 customers build and release software in a fast, reliable, and secure manner.
“CNCF is excited to have JFrog on board as a Gold Member, further embracing their commitment to open source and the cloud native community,” said Dan Kohn, Executive Director of the Cloud Native Computing Foundation. “JFrog has been a part of the open source community for some time and has implemented many cloud native technologies. We appreciate JFrog investing engineering time and financial resources into CNCF projects and initiatives.”
Operated from California, Seattle, Israel, India, Spain and France, the company helps organizations of all sizes to improve software releases. Created by open source developers for the open source community, JFrog’s product and engineering teams are dedicated to OSS technologies and working on cloud native projects. JFrog is a significant contributor in the developer community with the offer of an open source version of Artifactory, the universal binary repository, and fully sponsored cloud infrastructure and commercial accounts for OSS projects with Bintray, the universal binary distribution platform. With over 2 billion downloads per month on Bintray and 60,000 OSS Artifactory servers, JFrog provides the community with the entire lifecycle for effective binary management.
As the company joins CNCF it will introduce support for Helm repositories in Artifactory with the next version release scheduled for December. Consistent with the goal to provide the only Universal artifact support, JFrog Artifactory will now enable developers to build with Kubernetes open-source system. JFrog has been using Kubernetes for development of its products, as well as actively migrating hosted operations to Kubernetes; and the addition of Helm support is considered the next logical step for JFrog and for the community.
“We know that ‘cloud native’ is more than a buzzword, it’s all about better software design and implementation,” said Kit Merker, JFrog VP of Business Development and supporter of Kubernetes open source project during his days as Google product manager for Kubernetes. “For us, joining CNCF is more than just supporting the open source community, it also signals that we are committed to bringing real engineering power to these important projects. Our goal is to contribute significantly to Kubernetes and related projects using our practical experience of creating rapid-delivery software systems.”
As a CNCF member, JFrog plans to allocate resources to support documentation and maintenance of CNCF projects, as well as help promote best practices for cloud native operations.
- Learn About CNCF Membership
- Learn About CNCF End User Supporters
- CNCF Blog
- Join the CNCF Conversation on Slack
About Cloud Native Computing Foundation
Cloud native computing uses an open source software stack to deploy applications as microservices, packaging each part into its own container, and dynamically orchestrating those containers to optimize resource utilization. The Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF) hosts critical components of cloud native software stacks including Kubernetes, Fluentd, linkerd, Prometheus, OpenTracing, gRPC, CoreDNS, containerd, rkt, CNI, Envoy, Jaeger, Notary, and TUF. CNCF serves as the neutral home for collaboration and brings together the industry’s top developers, end users and vendors – including the six largest public cloud providers and many of the leading private cloud companies. CNCF is part of The Linux Foundation, a nonprofit organization. For more information about CNCF, please visit: https://cncf.io/.
With more than 4,000 customers and over 2 billion downloads per month on its binaries hub, JFrog is the leading universal solution for the management and distribution of software binaries. JFrog’s four products, JFrog Artifactory, the Universal Artifact Repository; JFrog Bintray, the Universal Distribution Platform; JFrog Mission Control, for Universal DevOps Flow Management; and JFrog Xray, Universal Component Analyzer, are used by Dev and DevOps engineers worldwide and are available as open-source, on-premise, and SaaS cloud solutions. Customers include some of the world’s top brands, such as Amazon, Google, Uber, Netflix, Twitter, Cisco, Oracle, Adobe, Salesforce, VMware, and Slack. The company is privately held and operated from California, Seattle, Israel, India, and France. More information can be found at jfrog.com.
“Cloud Native Computing Foundation”, “CNCF” and “Kubernetes” are registered trademarks of The Linux Foundation in the United States and other countries. “Certified Kubernetes” and the Certified Kubernetes design are trademarks of The Linux Foundation in the United States and other countries.
The Linux Foundation
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Make ISO from DVD
In this case I had an OS install disk which was required to be on a virtual node with no optical drive, so I needed to transfer an image to the server to create a VM
Find out which device the DVD is:lsblk
Output:NAME MAJ:MIN RM SIZE RO TYPE MOUNTPOINT sda 8:0 0 465.8G 0 disk ├─sda1 8:1 0 1G 0 part /boot └─sda2 8:2 0 464.8G 0 part ├─centos-root 253:0 0 50G 0 lvm / ├─centos-swap 253:1 0 11.8G 0 lvm [SWAP] └─centos-home 253:2 0 403G 0 lvm /home sdb 8:16 1 14.5G 0 disk /mnt sr0 11:0 1 4.1G 0 rom /run/media/rick/CCSA_X64FRE_EN-US_DV5
Therefore /dev/sr0 is the location , or disk to be made into an ISO
I prefer simplicity, and sometimes deal with the fallout after the fact, however Ive repeated this countless times with success.dd if=/dev/sr0 of=win10.iso
Where if=Input file and of=output file
I chill out and do something else while the image is being copied/created, and the final output:8555456+0 records in 8555456+0 records out 4380393472 bytes (4.4 GB) copied, 331.937 s, 13.2 MB/s
Recreate postrgresql database template encode to ASCIIUPDATE pg_database SET datistemplate = FALSE WHERE datname = 'template1';
Now we can drop it:DROP DATABASE template1;
Create database from template0, with a new default encoding:CREATE DATABASE template1 WITH TEMPLATE = template0 ENCODING = 'UNICODE'; UPDATE pg_database SET datistemplate = TRUE WHERE datname = 'template1'; \c template1 VACUUM FREEZE;