Throughout the year, Red Hat Training and Certification delivers free monthly webinars based on our course materials to give a taste of Red Hat technologies and what our courses will cover. Missed the live sessions? Good news! These webinars are still available on-demand from 2018 and are available for 1 year from the live webinar date.
Monitoring of application environments is very important, and there are many kinds of monitoring to consider – infrastructure capacity and availability, as well as application responsiveness and availability to name a few. This is also true in a Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS) environment, such as one running the Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform. The use of containers mean that applications can be built as an immutable image that is deployed and promoted to multiple hosting environments at a rapid pace. This makes monitoring more complex, and the need for dynamic adaptation to the running environment is key to success. But what is the best way to deploy and manage the monitoring solution itself, which in many cases is also running fully or partially within containers? This is where Infrastructure-as-Code (IaC) comes in a useful approach. First, let’s define IaC.
The Red Hat EMEA Training Team hosted the 2018 Training Partner Conference in Prague on September 20-23, 2018. Over the course of the three days, 169 EMEA training partners, resellers, Red Hat Academy partners and instructors gathered for keynote and break-out sessions held by global and regional leaders, fellow partners and regional sales and Solution Architect specialist.
Originally posted on She ITs and Giggles blog.
Most of us have been using PAM when authenticating without really thinking about it, but for the few of us that have actually tried to make sense of it, PAM is the partner that always says “no”, unless otherwise stated. It’s the bane of any sysadmin’s existence when it comes to making system x secure, and it becomes a major pain point on and off when I forget about the normal rules of engagement.
Hello, my name is Christopher Tate and I want to show you how to set up virtualization and a virtual machine for DNS and Identity Management to open our OpenShift web console and routes to the network.
In my previous videos, I showed you how to install OpenShift with valid SSL certificates.
I created this series of videos to show how to first, purchase a domain name for cheap, to use for valid SSL certificates and URLs for all your applications. I do this for learning and developing applications, not just for deploying to production. Then I show how to generate a free SSL certificate for secure, verified https connections to your sites. Then I show you how to run OpenShift locally, from the ground up, with SSL certificates for the web console, and all routes.
Red Hat Certified Architect is the highest level of certification Red Hat offers. We are making some changes to the program and the way that we position it to help IT organizations and professionals worldwide better understand the program and what it means to be an RHCA.
For years, in order to earn RHCA you first had to earn Red Hat Certified Engineer (RHCE.) As the Red Hat product portfolio expanded into middleware, we expanded the program to provide a path to RHCA for developers who have earned either Red Hat Certified Enterprise Microservices Developer (RHCEMD) or Red Hat Certified JBoss Developer (RHCJD.)