Command below can be used to connect to a shell of a running container within Kubernetes pod (your pod should have at least one running container to connect to).
Just a sample PowerShell code to get count of all Azure VM cores per resource group:
You may run into the following error when attempting to install blobfuse on CentOS 7, or at least that happened to me when trying to follow MSFT install instructions (possibly because I’ve erroneously added RHEL8 package repository): Downloading packages: blobfuse-1.4.4-CentOS-7.0-x86_ FAILED https://packages.microsoft.com/rhel/7/prod/blobfuse-1.4.4-CentOS-7.0-x86_64.rpm: [Errno 14] HTTPS Error 404 – Not Found Trying other mirror. To address … Unable to install blobfuse on CentOS 7 – [Errno 14] HTTPS Error 404 – Not Found
The other day I was trying to set up Azure storage account lifecycle management policy via Terraform. Azure storage account lifecycle management policies allow you to transition your data to the appropriate access tiers or expire at the end of the data’s lifecycle. Unfortunately on attempt to apply Terraform template I got an error: Error: … Terraform unable to create Azure Storage Account Management Policy
I’ve run into this error while going through one of the Kubernetes courses on LinkedIn Learning where exercise files were not updated. Basically on attempt to create deployment from YAML file with the following command: kubectl create -f testdeployment.yaml You may get the following error: error: resource mapping not found for name: “SampleApp” namespace: “” … Kubernetes Deployment from file returns an error – “no matches for kind “Resource_Type” in version “apps/v1beta1”