• Camunda Cloud Zeebe K8s Operator

    When working with Cloud Native applications on top of Kubernetes, you might need to make some tough decisions about where to run the services and infrastructure that your applications need, which will directly impact your maintenance costs.

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  • Camunda Cloud Console Go Client Library

    When working with multiple projects and multiple Cloud Services automation becomes a must. Camunda Cloud resources such as Zeebe Clusters and Camunda Operate are no different from other components such as Databases, or Message brokers, these need to be provisioned for your applications to connect with. This project allows you to connect to the Camunda Cloud Console using the Go language or a command-line tool, allowing you to create automation around when remote environments are created and destroyed. You can connect to these APIs using any language as these APIs are just REST endpoints, but if you have automated pipelines using a command-line tool might be the best fit for you.  This project provides a binary that you can download...

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  • Orchestrating Microservices with Zeebe

    Last Tuesday, I gave a presentation about “Orchestrating Microservices with Zeebe” for a London Meetup. In this blog post you can find the slides and video for the presentation – but first, a few words about the content of the presentation. I’ve focused more on the orchestration side of an example on GitHub for rearchitecting a Java Monolith application. Instead of spending time discussing the frameworks used for the example, I’ve highlighted the importance of exposing the business logic and flow of our applications to other relevant stakeholders. You can always follow the links to download and run the example in your own Kubernertes Clusters. The first half of the presentation was focused on the example scenario and some tools that...

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  • CloudEvents Orchestration

    A couple of weeks ago, I presented at the Knative Meetup (Video, Slides) about how you can leverage the Cloud Native workflow engine Zeebe to understand, enhance and orchestrate your applications that are already using CloudEvents. I wanted to expand a bit on how these tools can help you gain a deeper understanding of how your distributed applications are working. You can find the Demo application, installation instructions, and some videos of the application and the tools in action on GitHub. You can find the full article in the official Knative Blog. If you want to get involved with the project and help me to make the demo and the components better, please get in touch. Drop me a comment...

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  • Zeebe Helm Profiles

    If you are looking to start evaluating Zeebe in your own Kubernetes Cluster or if you are already doing so with our Helm Charts you should take a look at the following GitHub repository which contains a set of configurations (profiles) based on different use cases. Zeebe Helm Profiles are just configurations for the official Zeebe Helm Charts. The idea behind these profiles is to configure Zeebe and surrounding components for different use cases. A common requirement is to evaluate Zeebe into Minikube or Kubernetes KIND, or in a Cloud Provider. For each of these scenarios, you will need to configure the charts in slightly different ways. If you want to run Zeebe on your own laptop, one of the...

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  • Orchestrating Cloud Events with Zeebe

    Disclaimer: This blog post is about Cloud-Native software, containers, Cloud Events, and Workflows. It describes a concrete example that you can run yourself using Kubernetes, Helm, and Zeebe. You should be familiar with Kubernetes and Helm to follow along and will learn about Zeebe and CloudEvents on your way. While working with Kubernetes the chances are quite high that you’ll find services written in different languages and using different technologies stacks. CloudEvents (CloudEvents / CloudEvents Specifications) was born to enable these systems to exchange information by describing their events in a standard way, no matter which transports these services are using (HTTP, Messaging AMPQ/JMS, Protobuf, etc).  In such scenarios, where you have events being produced and consumed by different systems, there are common requirements that start to arise when...

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  • Getting Started with Knative

    When building applications for Kubernetes, Zeebe can help you orchestrate several microservices. But how do you build those microservices in the first place? How do you connect them in a resilient way? Do you want to leverage the power of Functions as a Service in Kubernetes? The Knative Project was created to provide answers to these exact questions. While I was looking into how Knative will work with Zeebe, I realized it would be really helpful if I created some simple examples to demonstrate how Knative can help you in your projects. It will also help me explain how Zeebe and Knative will integrate and how they can be an amazing combination to build distributed systems. For these reasons, I...

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  • Zeebe Kubernetes Operator (experimental)

    I am happy to announce the experimental release of the Zeebe Kubernetes Operator. If you are looking at Zeebe and Kubernetes together the Zeebe Kubernetes Operator should improve your journey to provision and manage Zeebe Clusters. Here is a more detailed blog post about how to use it and how it works. This are very early stages of the project, that means it is a great time to get involved, provide feedback and if you are interested get in touch to work on some issues. Get in touch Is there a Zeebe topic that you’d like to see explored more deeply in a blog post? Let our dev advocates know on Twitter! Josh Salaboy Questions? Feedback? If you have questions...

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