Introduction In this post we created an simple ACI network using Terraform. In what follows, we will do the same but instead use Ansible.
Introduction In past couple of posts, we have been experimenting with Terraform in combination with ACI and vSphere seperately. In this post, we will combine both and we will first create network constructs on Cisco’s ACI solution and once done, we will create two VM instances on vSphere that are actually using the underlying ACI network constructs.
Introduction In this post, we created a couple of virtual instances running on vSphere using Terraform. We will use that blog post as a reference to install 3 virtual servers on our vSphere environment.
Introduction In this post and this post, we created respectively some EC2 instances on AWS and some network contructs on Cisco’s ACI solution.
Introduction As promised, we’ll configure an ACI network using a CI/CD pipeline. If you understood this post, you’ll easily grasp this one as well.
Introduction In this post, we created some EC2 instances on AWS. In the current post, we will apply the same principle but instead of creating some servers on AWS, we will create a network on Cisco’s ACI solution using Terraform’s ACI provider.
Quick note: the original post dates from 25-11-2019 but got updated at 01-04-2020 with latest Kubernetes version. Introduction This blog post is a follow up of a post we wrote couple of days ago where we created 3 EC2 instances on AWS.
Introduction In this post, we will deploy EC2 instances on AWS using a CI/CD pipeline. If you want to follow along, it’s advised you also refer to part 1 and part 2 for getting some background information.
Introduction In an earlier post, we created one EC2 instance. As explained in that post, the Terraform state file was created in your local folder.
Intoduction In this blogpost, we will create an AWS instance onto EC2 entirely using Terraform. Nothing too complex as such, but better to start with something fairly easy and continue to expand on it.