Object storage is fast becoming a solution of choice for storing massive amounts of unstructured data.
The popularity of object storage is due in part to how it can scale efficiently. This in particular sets it apart from file and block as users can quickly expand their storage footprint with much less overhead. Testing has shown that Ceph Object can ingest up to one billion objects, spread across ten thousand buckets “with zero operational or data consistency challenges.” The stability, scalability, and sheer capacity of object storage has made it the ideal solution for technologies that can generate massive amounts of data at a time.
Continue reading “Developments in Kubernetes object storage support”
A number of multi-cloud orchestrators have promised to simplify deploying hundreds or thousands of high-availability services. But this comes with massive infrastructure requirements. How could we possibly manage the storage needs of a thousand stateful processes? In this blog, we’ll examine how we can leverage these orchestrators to address our dynamic storage requirements.
Currently in Kubernetes, there are two approaches in how a control plane can scale resources across multiple clusters. These are commonly referred to as the Push and Pull models, referring to the way in which configurations are ingested by a managed cluster. Despite being antonyms in name, these models are not mutually exclusive and may be deployed together to target separate problem spaces in a managed multi-cluster environment.
Continue reading “Scaling workload storage requirements across clusters”