Cloud 66 Blog

Kubernetes configuration files allow users to modify application composition as well as infrastructure configuration through a single API. These changes should move in lockstep to the code, but at the same time should be safe to use on a Kubernetes cluster that is shared with other developers, applications and teams. Copper acts like Ops-defined unit tests for Kubernetes configuration files, checking them for validity and compliance after each change.

“With the advance of micro-services, containers and the surge of APIs, developers and operations teams appreciate a self-service toolchain that operations curate, and developers can run with in production. Cloud 66 is committed to tools that provide a balance between operational governance and development freedom, in the cloud or for on-premises deployments,” said Khash Sajadi, founder and CEO, Cloud 66.

Cloud 66 moved its own stack, serving more than 3,500 customer workloads, to Google Kubernetes Engine in 2017 after running on another provider. With numerous deployments in production by thousands of customers in more than 120 countries, Cloud 66 has first-hand operational experience with building and running applications aimed at Kubernetes and containerized infrastructure.

About Cloud 66
Built by developers for developers, Cloud 66 was founded in 2011 and is a Techstars company, backed by investors from across the US, UK and Europe, including Dell Ventures. The company is based in San Francisco and London. Cloud 66 automates much of the heavy-lifting required for the application lifecycle through easy-to-use but feature-rich integrated management tools. Cloud 66’s developer toolchain includes Skycap, a complete Container Deployment Pipeline to enable true automation, whether hosted or on-premises.

References

  1. ^ Copper (github.com)
  2. ^ Cloud 66 Skycap (cloud66.com)
  3. ^ Copper (github.com)
  4. ^ Habitus (github.com)
  5. ^ Starter (github.com)
  6. ^ Skycap (cloud66.com)
  7. ^ Maestro (cloud66.com)

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