OVHcloud Managed Kubernetes service provides you Kubernetes clusters without the hassle of installing or operating them. This guide will explain how to deploy a simple Hello World application on a OVHcloud Managed Kubernetes cluster.
- an OVHcloud Managed Kubernetes cluster
- at least one node on the cluster
- a well-configured
kubectl(see the configuring kubectl guide for details)
Step 1 - Deploy your first application
hello.yaml file for our
ovhplatform/hello Docker image:
apiVersion: v1 kind: Service metadata: name: hello-world labels: app: hello-world spec: type: LoadBalancer ports: - port: 80 targetPort: 80 protocol: TCP name: http selector: app: hello-world --- apiVersion: apps/v1 kind: Deployment metadata: name: hello-world-deployment labels: app: hello-world spec: replicas: 1 selector: matchLabels: app: hello-world template: metadata: labels: app: hello-world spec: containers: - name: hello-world image: ovhplatform/hello ports: - containerPort: 80
And apply the file:
# kubectl apply -f hello.yml
After applying the YAML file, a new
hello-world service and the corresponding
hello-world-deployment deployment are created:
# kubectl apply -f hello.yml service/hello-world created deployment.apps/hello-world-deployment created
The application you have just deployed is a simple nginx server with a single static Hello World page. Basically, it just deploys the Docker image
Step 2 - List the pods
You have just deployed a
hello-world service in a pod in your worker node. Let’s verify that everything is correct by listing the pods.
# kubectl -n=default get pods
You should see your newly created pod:
# kubectl -n=default get pods NAME READY STATUS RESTARTS AGE hello-world-deployment-d98c6464b-7jqvg 1/1 Running 0 47s
Step 3 - List the deployments
You can also verify the deployment is active:
# kubectl -n=default get deploy
And you will see the
# kubectl -n=default get deploy NAME DESIRED CURRENT UP-TO-DATE AVAILABLE AGE hello-world-deployment 1 1 1 1 1m
Step 4 - List the services
And now you’re going to use
kubectl to see your service:
# kubectl -n=default get services
You should see your newly created service:
# kubectl get service hello-world NAME TYPE CLUSTER-IP EXTERNAL-IP PORT(S) AGE hello-world LoadBalancer 10.3.81.234 6d6regsa9pc.lb.c1.gra.k8s.ovh.net 80:31699/TCP 4m
EXTERNAL-IP you get
<pending>, don’t worry, the provisioning of the LoadBalancer can take a minute or two, please try again in a few moments.
For each service you deploy with LoadBalancer type, you will get a new sub-domain
XXXXXX.lb.c1.gra.k8s.ovh.net to access the service. In my example that URL to access the service would be
Step 5 - Test your service
If you point your web browser to the service URL, the
hello-world service will answer you:
Step 6 - Clean up
At the end you can proceed to clean up by deleting the service and the deployment.
Let’s begin by deleting the service:
# kubectl delete service hello-world
If you list the services you will see that
hello-world doesn’t exist anymore:
# kubectl delete service hello-world service "hello-world" deleted $ kubectl get services No resources found.
Then, you can delete the deployment:
# kubectl delete deploy hello-world-deployment
And now if you list you deployment you will find no resources:
# kubectl delete deploy hello-world-deployment deployment.extensions "hello-world-deployment" deleted $ kubectl get deployments No resources found.
If now you list the pods:
# kubectl get pods
you will see that the pod created for
hello-world has been deleted too:
$ kubectl -n=default get pods No resources found
To learn more about using your Kubernetes cluster the practical way, we invite you to look at our OVHcloud Managed Kubernetes doc site.