Kubeflow is a Kubernetes-native platform for machine learning. In this session, we'll take a look at the technical vision we have for Kubeflow and dive into the roadmap to achieving our next major milestones. We'll also go over the current state of Kubeflow's community and ecosystem, and highlight areas for contributors and users to get more involved with the project.
The Voting Solutions for All People (VSAP) was launched by the Registrar-Recorder/County Clerk (RR/CC) in 2009 to address an aging voting system and a stagnant voting systems market, and to meet the needs of an increasingly large and complex electorate. Guided by field research, stakeholder and expert advisement, and a set of core voting system principles, the RR/CC has pioneered a voter-centered approach to the design and development of a secure, transparent, accessible, and publicly-owned voting solution built on a non-proprietary, open technology platform with contracted partners.
Screwdriver, an open source build platform designed for Continuous Delivery, is the evolution of continuous delivery strategy in Yahoo/Oath. Screwdriver models your delivery pipelines as code in a simple YAML file that lives beside your application source code. Screwdriver provides containerized builds and ties directly into DevOps daily habits. It's built on top of modern technologies like Kubernetes and Docker.
Cloud Custodian is an open source rules engine for managing public cloud environments, across AWS, Azure, and GCP. Thousands of companies use it to ensure security of their environment as well to manage costs, and governance policies. It's written in python and provides a YAML based DSL for filtering and taking action on cloud provider resources, and integrates with serverless runtimes for real time event based execution. Its like getting a set of lego bricks you can use as a swiss army knife to solve your organization's cloud management challenges.
This talk will be a technical deep dive on using the Kubernetes Service Catalog to dynamically provision and consume managed cloud services.
In this workshop we'll cover how to implement runtime security for containerized environments using the open source project Falco (falco.org). We'll cover creating rules for an application, alerting on Kubernetes audit events, and how to mitigate security incidents with Serverless frameworks.
Linux Containers have become a new standard in the rapidly changing software industry. The convenience in packaging and runtime isolation that containers provide have security consequences that are often overlooked. Join us to gain an understanding of the challenges and best practices associated with developing and deploying containers in a secure manner using Open Source container technologies such as cri-o, buildah, podman, and skopeo.
In the future, all desktop OSes will be containerized. Today, there's Fedora Silverblue, the first full-featured, containerized, immutable-install desktop. It's the developer desktop you'll want to use.
The number one question that someone starting out with container technology always seems to have is "Where do I get started?" While this appears to be a simple question for some, as the quick responses are "Read the docs" or "What questions do you have?" What happens, though, when the docs look like they were written in Greek and you didn't manage to take that one Greek language elective in high school?
Let’s have fun digging into observability tooling from simple red-yellow-green active checks to the latest measure-everything cloud native bleeding edge technologies. While ignoring our pagers, we will dashboard through the history and evolution of monitoring within heterogeneous large-scale environments. We will showcase typical end-users and the tooling anti-patterns they beget, and use stories of real outages to drill into interesting decisions made by the larger open source and vendor community in this ever-expanding collision of technology with engineer sleep patterns.