Guest post by Eric D. Schabell and John Hurlocker – original article published here.
In this weeks tips & tricks we will be slowing down and taking a closer look at possible Red Hat JBoss BRMS deployment architectures.
When we talk about deployment architectures we are referring to the options you have to deploy a rules and/or events project in your enterprise.
Continue reading “Examining Red Hat JBoss BRMS deployment architectures for rules and events (part I)”
In any message-based service, there will be errors. In Java Messaging Service (JMS), a dead letter queue is often used to handle them. Dead letter queues, or channels, are a common enterprise integration pattern (EIP), but implementing handles is often cumbersome for a developer.
Continue reading “Taste of Training: Implementing dead letter channel error management with Camel”
by Allyn Collins (Red Hat)
Below are links to some pages and articles we found this week and really liked.
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Guest Blog Post: Manage Solaris with Spacewalk and Red Hat Satellite, Services Speak
MEDIA ALERT: Red Hat to Host Virtual Event, “Redefining the Enterprise Operating System,” on June 10, 2014, Market Watch
Red Hat brings OpenShift closer to the enterprise, CIO
Blog Post: Red Hat Certification Program Changes 2014, Services Speak
Red Hat Finally Gets A Piece Of The HANA Action, EnterpriseTech
Continue reading “Favorite links and pages of the week – June 6, 2014”
by Mike Randall (Red Hat)
As we gear up for the coming year, it would be criminal for us to not to do our very own Top 10 list while we say good night to 2013. Miss something over the last 12 months? Here are our most popular posts from 2013, in their glorious and original form:
Tuning your system with tuned, Wander Boessenkool
Announcing the Red Hat Certificate of Expertise in Server Hardening, Randy Russell
Red Hat announces new OpenStack certification, Iain Gray
Guest post: Journey to RHCE and beyond, Christian Stankowic
Continue reading “Top 10 posts of 2013”
by Rudi Kastl, curriculum manager, Red Hat
By default, the packstack installer uses either a volume group named cinder-volumes or a loopback device as back end for the Cinder block storage service. For professional purposes, this is not enough; the usual requirement is to have a redundant storage back end. If you have an existing Red Hat Storage service, you might want to use one of the GlusterFS volumes as back end for the block devices your virtual machines use in the Red Hat Enterprise Linux OpenStack Platform cloud.
Before starting the configuration, you must remove all existing Cinder volumes, or you will run into problems. To figure out if there are any existing volumes with your current Cinder setup issue:
If there are any volumes listed, delete them with:
cinder delete volumename
Now that you have a cleaned-up Cinder setup, you can configure the back end to exclusively use the Red Hat Storage GlusterFS volume(s).
Start off by installing the GlusterFS-fuse package on the Cinder host, available in the Red Hat Storage Native Client repository from Red Hat Network.
yum -y install GlusterFS-fuse
Continue reading “How to use a Red Hat Storage volume as Red Hat Enterprise Linux OpenStack Platform Cinder block storage back end”
by Forrest Taylor (Red Hat)
To install Red Hat Enterprise Linux OpenStack Platform manually can be an odious task, but packstack can assist in making the installation much easier and consistent. Normally, packstack is run from the controller node, which can either be a physical machine or a virtual machine.
Start by installing the machine with the latest Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Subscribe to the Red Hat OpenStack channel, as well as any other channels desired.
Next, install the openstack-packstack package using yum:
~]$ sudo yum install openstack-packstack
As root, use packstack to generate an answer file:
~]# packstack –gen-answer-file ~/answers.txt
Continue reading “Installing OpenStack with PackStack”
With OpenShift Enterprise by Red Hat®, developers can now produce and support more applications faster. Implementing proper workflow processes across your organization lets you cut development time even further and work toward a true continuous deployment model.
Faster app deployment, higher-quality software
Through continuous integration, you can make sure your organization gets the full benefits of OpenShift Enterprise. Not only will you deploy applications quicker, your software quality will improve.
In this webinar demo, Red Hat Consulting walks through the steps for streamlining your development process so you can reduce deployment time by:
Continue reading “WEBINAR: Automate OpenShift workflows to reduce dev-to-QA time”