We’ve come a long way with understanding and leveraging acs-engine but wait, there is more to it. We can also add Windows Agents to the mix a deploy a specific Kubernetes version.
In the previous post, I showed you how easy it is to deploy a basic K8s cluster using acs-engine. That’s great and all but most deployments requires you to consider the existing Azure environment and customer requirements. In this post, we will play a bit with custom VNet and Azure managed disks.
Now that we have all tools installed and a working IDE, it’s time to deploy an actual Kubernetes cluster using acs-engine.
Time to get all pieces in place. In order to start deploying K8s cluster using acs-engine, we need to start getting all of our tools inline such as Azure CLI, IDE environment, and the actual acs-engine binaries.
In the past few weeks, I’ve been doing some work on deploying Kubernetes clusters using Azure Container Service Engine aka acs-engine so I thought this might be a great topic to do a multiple parts blog series.