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  • Drafting Your Camunda Cloud Architecture – Part...

    When automating processes you typically integrate systems and services, or in other words you orchestrate various APIs. In order to achieve this you not only have different technical possibilities, but also can choose between various modeling possibilities in BPMN. This post will give you an overview and advice on how to decide between alternatives.

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  • Camunda Cloud 1.0 Released

    We’re excited to announce the release of Camunda Cloud 1.0. Camunda Cloud 1.0 is a significant milestone for the product as well as for Camunda. Read in more detail what Daniel Meyer, CTO of Camunda, has to say about this release. We have run an extensive beta program for Camunda Cloud including Zeebe 0.26 as well as an early-access program. We’ve improved the product over this time with input from customers and are now ready to take the next step and make Camunda Cloud generally available. If you’re interested in trying out Camunda Cloud – Sign up here for a free 30-day trial. The remainder of this blog post will focus on the highlights of Camunda Cloud 1.0.The release notes can be found on GitHub. Camunda...

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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 hosted in http://helm.zeebe.io 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,...

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  • Going to Zero-Scale Zeebe on Camunda Cloud with Cloudflare Workers

    I get questions about running Zeebe at “zero-scale”. That means workers that consume no resources when there are no tasks to perform. The Zeebe service on Camunda Cloud includes a generic HTTP-Worker that can be used to achieve this. The HTTP-Worker polls for jobs of type “Camunda-HTTP”, and then invokes a REST endpoint based on the HTTP verb and URL set in the task headers. If you are not on Camunda Cloud you can use zeebe-http-worker, or just write your own. In combination with “serverless” functions, this can be used to achieve a zero-scale architecture. Cloudflare workers are serverless processes that run in response to REST requests at the edge of Cloudflare’s hosting infrastructure. “At the edge” means that a...

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