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A few weeks ago we discussed the way that we integrated Kubernetes federation v2 into Pipeline, and took a deep dive into how it works. This is the next post in our federation multi cloud/cluster series, in which we’ll dig into some real world use cases involving one of Kubefed’s most interesting features: Replica Scheduling Preference. tl;dr: ReplicaScheduler helps balance replicas between federated clusters, rebalancing if replicas on one or more clusters become (or are) unschedulable We’ll take a deep dive into how the ReplicaScheduler works And we’ll present some examples that we’re proof-of-concepting with our customers Note that every multicloud or hybrid cloud use case requires different architectural approaches - built on our cluster group feature, the Pipeline platform supports multiple scenarios, while maintaining the same clean and consistent UX experience

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One of the key features of our container management platform, Pipeline, as well as our CNCF certified Kubernetes distribution, PKE, is their ability to form and run seamlessly across multi- and hybrid-cloud environments. While the needs of Pipeline users vary depending on whether they employ a single or multi-cloud approach, they usually build upon one or more of these key features: Multi-cloud application management An Istio based automated service mesh for multi and hybrid cloud deployments Federated resource and application deployments built on Kubernetes federation v2 As Istio operator-based multi-cluster and multi/hybrid-cloud adoption increased, so did the demand for the ability to run distributed or decentralized applications wired into a service mesh.

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One of the key features of our container management platform, Pipeline, and our CNCF certified Kubernetes distribution, PKE, is their ability to seamlessly form and run federated clusters across multi- and hybrid-cloud environments. While users of the Pipeline platform often have different requirements depending on whether they take a single or multi-cloud approach, they’re usually built around two key features: Multi-cloud application management Backyards, an Istio-based automated service mesh for multi- and hybrid-clouds Today, we’re happy to announce that we’ve added support for Kubernetes federation v2, which is being made available as a beta feature in the Pipeline platform.

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A few weeks ago we announced a new version of Pipeline, the hybrid any-cloud platform. This post is part of a series of posts highlighting the multi- and hybrid-cloud features on that platform. Today, we will be focusing specifically on multi-cloud features. Before we take a deep dive into our technical content, let’s go over some of the key expectations an enterprise has when it embraces a multi-cloud strategy:

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There has been a lot of talk about multi- and hybrid-cloud deployments over the past years. Some cloud vendors see these trends as a threat, others look at them as an opportunity. We think that beneath the buzzwords lie some very important use-cases driven by the needs of enterprises and SaaS providers. However, delivering and operating multi- and hybrid-clouds had been too complex for most organizations so far. The use-cases that we’ve seen at customers broadly relate to three main areas: flexibility, cost optimization, and compliance.

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At Banzai Cloud we are building a feature rich enterprise-grade application platform, built for containers on top of Kubernetes, called Pipeline. We have always been committed to supporting Kubernetes and our container based application platform on all major providers, however, we are also committed to making portability between cloud vendors easy, seamless and automated. Accordingly, this post will highlight a few important aspects of a multi-cloud approach we learned from our users, and the open source code we developed and made part of the Pipeline platform.

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