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  1. Сантехника для кухни

    Postat de RavdaratDrurb in 13th May 2021

    Мойки и смесители на сайте <a href=http://www.zorg.msk.ru/>http://www.zorg.msk.ru/</a> можно приобретать действительно выгодно. Удовлетворять все потребности по использованию сантехники может каждый покупатель. В каталоге можно также находить разные аксессуары, фильтры для воды. Продаваемая продукция считается оригинальной и обязательно реализуется при условии наличия всех нужных сертификатов. В магазине есть товары как от зарубежных, так и отечественных производителях. Подбирать решения можно, вне зависимости от имеющегося бюджета.

  2. Заработок

    Postat de KryGatepina in 13th May 2021

    Сайт компании Finiko <a href=https://finikokatya.ru/>https://finikokatya.ru/</a> началась с работы создателя Кирилл Доронина и его партнеров. Инвестирование с помощью этого сайта является действительно выгодным, а управление капиталом всегда происходит ответственно. Использование платформы, с помощью которой можно получать большие проценты, является осознанным решением даже в достаточно долгосрочной перспективе. Благодаря грамотному разделению рисков, можно зарабатывать примерно +50-60% к депозиту в месяц.

  3. Oakland : azure devops databricks - Кабринский Эдуард

    Postat de AlbuquerqueMix in 12th May 2021

    <b>Eduard Kabrinskiy - Devops world 2019 - Эдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Devops world 2019</h1>
    Devops world 2019 <a href="http://remmont.com">Today's national news headlines in english</a> Devops world 2019
    <h1> My DevOps World - Jenkins World 2019 Experience </h1>
    <p>Last week I had the privilege of attending DevOps World - Jenkins World in San Francisco to present my Google Summer of Code project for plugin management. It was an amazing experience getting to meet people from all over world who are trying to make the development and release process easier and more efficient. I enjoyed learning more about industry tools, processes, and standards, and meeting CI/CD experts and contributors in the open source community.</p>
    <p>Below is a summary of my experience. Thank you to the Jenkins project and CloudBees for making my trip and attendence possible!</p>
    <h4>Day 1</h4>
    <p>Monday was the Continuous Delivery Contributor Summit, which focused on projects under the CDF umbrella. After checking in and grabbing my badge, I was able to meet up with some of the Google Summer of Code org admins. It was great being able to actually meet them in person after talking to them over video conferencing and chats all summer!</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/speakerbadge.jpg" /></p>
    <p>Tracy Miranda started the summit out by introducing the Continuous Delivery Foundation, which aims to provide a vendor neutral home to help and sustain open source projects focusing on all aspects of continuous delivery. Currently, Jenkins, Tekton, Spinnaker, and JenkinsX have joined the foundation. Project updates were given for Jenkins, Tekton, and JenkinsX. In the afternoon, attendees split into different groups for unconference sessions. I presented my project to the Jenkins group. Afterwards, there was free time to chat with other attendees about my project and the other Jenkins projects. Lastly, lightning talks were given before everyone headed to the contributor appreciation event to grab some food and drinks.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/contributorsummit.jpg" /></p>
    <h4>Day 2</h4>
    <p>I attended the Jenkins Pipeline Fundamentals Short Course in the morning. Even though I’m working on a project for Jenkins, there’s still a lot I don’t know so I just wanted to try to learn more.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/pipeline.jpg" /></p>
    <p>A lot of the afternoon sessions filled up, so I spent the afternoon trying to meet other people at the conference, before heading to the keynote. The keynote talked more about the CDF and some of the backstory behind its origin. This year is also a big anniversary for Jenkins - it has now been around for 15 years.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/cdfkeynote.jpg" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/cdforigin.jpg" /></p>
    <p>After the keynote, I checked out a Women in Tech mixer and the opening of the exibition hall. Probably my favorite swag I picked up was the "Will Code for Beer" stickers and a bottle of hot sauce.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/jenkinssticker.jpg" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/willcodeforbeer.jpg" /></p>
    <h3>Day 3</h3>
    <p>The morning began with another keynote. Shawn Ahmed of Cloudbees talked about the challenges of visibility into bottlenecks of the development process and Rajeev Mahajan discussed how HSBC tackled DevOps. The rest of the day I attended different sessions on container tooling, implementing CI/CD in a cloud native environment, running Jenkins on Jenkins, and database DevOps.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/kubernetes.jpg" /></p>
    <p>After the sessions finished, I wandered around the expo until it closed, then joined some of the other conference attendees to have some fun at a ping pong bar nearby.</p>
    <h3>Day 4</h3>
    <p>The final and last day of the conference was probably my favorite. The morning keynote revealed that Zhao Xiaojie had won an award for his work on Jenkins advocacy, some other DevOps award panelists talked about their approaches to different challenges, then David Stanke gave an enjoyable presentation about cloud native CI/CD. I was able to present my summer project and attend a few more sessions, including one about DevOps at scale, and another about use cases for machine learning in CI/CD pipelines.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/presentation.jpg" /></p>
    <p>The last keynote given by James Govenor was a thoughtful look into the current and future states of tech. How does tech look like it will scale in the coming years in the U.S. and across the world? How can we make tech more inclusive and accessible? What can we do to minimize our environmental footprint? In particular, his points on welcoming people from a non-traditional computer science background resonated with me since I’m currently undergoing my own career transition to tech.</p>
    <p>After the conference ended, I said goodbye to the remaining GSoC org admins before meeting an old friend for dinner and bringing along some new friends I met at the conference. I spent the remaining part of the night singing karaoke with them before heading out of San Francisco the next morning.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/post-images/gsoc-plugin-management-tool/orgadmins.jpg" /></p>
    <p>Thanks again to everyone who supported me and encouraged me leading up to and during my presentation, patiently answered my questions as I tried to gather more context about CI/CD tools and practices, and made my first DevOps conference so enjoyable!</p>
    <table > <tr> <td> <img src="https://www.jenkins.io/images/avatars/stopalopa.jpg" /></td> <td> Natasha Stopa </b> </table>
    <p>Natasha is a Master’s student at Penn State University. She was accepted to Google Summer of Code 2019 for a project on creating a plugin management tool. In her spare time she enjoys spending time outdoors, listening to podcasts and cuddling with her cat.</p>
    <p> </p>
    <p>The content driving this site is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 license.</p>
    <h2>Devops world 2019</h2>

    <h3>Devops world 2019</h3>
    Devops world 2019 <a href="http://remmont.com">Today's national news</a> Devops world 2019
    <h4>Devops world 2019</h4>
    Jenkins – an open source automation server which enables developers around the world to reliably build, test, and deploy their software
    <h5>Devops world 2019</h5>
    Devops world 2019 <a href="http://remmont.com">Devops world 2019</a> Devops world 2019
    SOURCE: <h6>Devops world 2019</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Devops world 2019</a> Devops world 2019
    #tags#<replace> -,-Devops world 2019] Devops world 2019#tags#</b>
    <b>Eduard Kabrinskiy</b>
    <a href=http://remmont.com>breaking news today</a>

  4. Independence : azure ml ops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    Postat de VictorvilleMix in 12th May 2021

    <b>Кабринский Эдуард - Devops developer - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>Devops developer</h1>
    Devops developer <a href="http://remmont.com">News stories</a> Devops developer
    <h1> The Complete DevOps Developer RoadMap - Your Guide to become DevOps Engineer </h1>
    <p>DevOps is really hot at the moment, and most of my friends, colleagues, and senior developers I know are working hard to become a DevOps engineer and project themselves as DevOps champion in their organization. While I truly understand the benefit of DevOps, which is directly linked to improved software development and deployment, from my limited experience, I can say that it's not an easy job. It's tough to choose the right path in mind of so many tools and practices. Many of my readers also ask me this question is how to become a DevOps engineer, which means should I learn? Which practices should I follow? Does learning Maven and Jenkins is a must for a DevOps Engineers? <br /> <br />How <b>about Docker and Kubernetes?</b> Does the infrastructure automation part of DevOps? Should I learn Chef, Puppet, or Ansible are just some of those questions which keep coming to me.</p>
    <p>I have tried hard to answer those with minimal experience. Still, I couldn't jot down in the manner which is simply excellent and reusable but not to worry, today I am going to share with you an awesome resource which will help you to become the DevOps Engineer you always wanted to be, the <b>complete DevOps RoadMap</b>.</p>
    <p>I was casually surfing through the internet yesterday when I come across this excellent GitHub page by Kamranahmedse, which shows a couple of useful roadmaps to become a front-end developer, back-end developer, a full-stack web developer and last but not the least, the DevOps Engineer.</p>
    <p>This RoadMap is fantastic in any sense as it not only highly what is the role of a DevOps engineer but also tells which tool you need to learn to cover that area. On top of that, it's really visually appealing with beautiful colors, so you can just take a printout and stick in your desk for easier reference.</p>
    <p>In order to complete the roadmap, I have also shared some useful online courses so that you can learn and improve the tool or area you want.</p>
    <h2><u>The DevOps RoadMap for Developers</u></h2>
    <p>Anyway here is the complete DevOps RoadMap I am talking about:</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://3.bp.blogspot.com/-YoC-M9yszCs/W6YKNcYP6sI/AAAAAAAAMOg/fEZjeAJBybQrzadeIOKjOAyQXH8DpQ4HwCLcBGAs/s1600/DevOps%2BRoadMap%2B2.png" /></p>
    <p> <br />Now, let's go through the RoadMap step by step and find out how can we learn the essential skills require to become a DevOps guru in 2020:</p>
    <h3><b>1. Learn a Programming Language</b></h3>
    <p>Obviously and I assume you guys definitely know one of the three main programming languages, i.e., Java, Python, or JavaScript. If you didn't, don't worry, you can take a look at the courses below to learn your choice of language, though I strongly suggest you learn at least one of these three major general-purpose programming languages.</p>
    <p>If you want to learn Java, then <b>The Complete Java MasterClass</b> is a great course, which is also recently updated for Java 10.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-mrxCXon8Ehc/W6YNDiSzPoI/AAAAAAAAMOs/71agr0LFaksECGgEz86Sd1GCiwzGvV6eACLcBGAs/s400/Complete-Java-Masterclass%2BUdemy.jpg" /></p>
    <p>If you want to learn Python, then <b>The Complete Python BootCamp</b> is my favorite resource, which will teach you Python 3, the most popular version of Python.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://2.bp.blogspot.com/-Rea3WlTBlZw/W6YNYCTDrMI/AAAAAAAAMO0/4jZTbVQrJLs3ESmBqCTltyKleBEV-IqcQCLcBGAs/s400/Complete%2BPython%2BBootcamp%2BGo%2Bfrom%2Bzero%2Bto%2Bhero%2Bin%2BPython%2B3%2BUdemy%2Bcourse.jpg" /></p>
    <p>And, if you want to learn JavaScript, then you should not look beyond Mosh Hamdani's <b>JavaScript Basics for Beginners</b> course on Udemy.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://3.bp.blogspot.com/-CjVJIhWhkqs/W6YOBchMsWI/AAAAAAAAMPA/qB1DYb8ZhxIcQVw6H2E0IOQEFlZHvnZFwCLcBGAs/s400/JavaScript%2BBasics%2Bfor%2BBeginners%2BUdemy%2Bcourse.png" /></p>
    <p>If you need more choices and don't mind learning from free resources, then you can always take a look at my list of free Java, Python, and JavaScript courses.</p>
    <h3><b>2. Understand different OS concepts</b> </h3>
    <p>This is where the Ops part coming in, earlier it was solely supported guys and sysadmin people who were responsible for knowing about OS and hardware, but with DevOps, now developer also needs to know them.</p>
    <p>You at least need to know about Process Management, Threads and Concurrency, Sockets, I/O Management, Virtualization, Memory storage, and File systems, as suggested in the roadmap.</p>
    <p>Since most of us work in Linux, I suggest you go through the <b>Linux Administration BootCamp</b> course on Udemy to learn and understand Linux OS better.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://3.bp.blogspot.com/-kRsESDG9KEA/W6YO9qjEGFI/AAAAAAAAMPM/t11NugxauW0mP0YHGeqDjw_X_B7k4PprQCLcBGAs/s400/Linux%2BAdministration%2BBootCamp%2BUdemy%2Bcourse.jpg" /></p>
    <p>If you need more choices and you don't mind learning from freely available resources, then you can also take a look at this list of free Linux courses.</p>
    <h3><b>3. Learn to Live in terminal</b></h3>
    <p>For a DevOps guy, it's important to have good command in the command line, particularly if he is working in Linux. Knowing some Linux shell like Bash, or Ksh and tools like find, grep, awk, sed, lsof, and networking commands like nslookup and netstat is mandatory.</p>
    <p>If you feel you need to refresh these commands and tools, then you should join the <b>Linux Command Line Interface (CLI) Fundamentals</b> course on Pluralsight.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://3.bp.blogspot.com/-qflYSBUd2TI/W6YQ87ohe-I/AAAAAAAAMPg/5bSNFeq_7PYp9LUSNKJbrbpCbPJiVIvhQCLcBGAs/s400/lsof%2Bcommand%2Bexamples%2Blinux.jpg" /></p>
    <p>It's a good refresher for both beginner and experienced Linux users. You will need a <b>Pluralsight membership</b> to access the course, which costs around $29 per month or $299 per year, but it's worth it.</p>
    <p>Pluralsight is like a developer's Netflix; it has more than 6000 high-quality courses on the latest technology, which means you can learn anything and anywhere. I mostly learn while traveling and commuting.</p>
    <p>Btw, If you need more choices and want to become a master on shell scripting, you can also take a look at my list of best courses to learn shell scripting.</p>
    <h3><b>4. Networking and Security</b></h3>
    <p>Gone are the days of isolation; in today's world, everything is connected to everything, which makes networking and security very important. In order to become a good DevOps engineer, you must know about basic networking and security concepts like DNS, OSI Model, HTTP, HTTPS, FTP, SSL, TLS, etc. In order to refresh this concept, you can take a look at this course on Pluralsight.</p>
    <h3><b>5. What is and how to setup</b></h3>
    <p>As a DevOps champion, you should know what is set up in your machine and how you can set that up, only that you can think about automating it. In general, a DevOps engineer should know how to set up a Web Server like IIS, Apache, and Tomcat. He should also know about Caching Server, Load balancer, Reverse Proxy, and Firewall, etc.</p>
    <h3><b>6. Learn Infrastructure as code</b> </h3>
    <p>This is probably the most important thing for a DevOps engineer, and this is a very vast area as well. As a DevOps engineer, you should know about containers like Docker and Kubernetes, Configuration management tools like Ansible , Chef , Salt , and Puppet , Infrastructure Provisionings like Terraform and Cloud formation. Here are some of my recommended courses to learn these tools.</p>
    <p>If you want to learn Docker, then the <b>Docker Mastery: The Complete Toolset</b> From a Docker Captain course on Udemy is the best course to start with. It provides comprehensive coverage of all the tools a DevOps engineer will need.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-aWQvTCQ2gOM/W6YTNQFSnOI/AAAAAAAAMPs/uMN2ug-s0pQyvh7-KB7F0AZNnmFFPKmlgCLcBGAs/s400/Understanding%2BDocker%2Band%2Busing%2Bit%2Bfor%2BSelenium%2Bautomation%2BUdemy.png" /></p>
    <p> <br />If you want to learn Kubernetes, then I suggest you join the <b>Learn DevOps: The Complete Kubernetes course</b>. This will teach you how to build, deploy, and manage Kubernetes.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-ILm2fehQKK4/W6YTsLng4KI/AAAAAAAAMP0/Ub1BurYioO8H6YnGRUBUNv70PyRN3L5ZgCEwYBhgL/s400/Learn%2BDevOps%2BThe%2BComplete%2BKubernetes%2Bcourse%2BUdemy%2Bcourse.jpg" /></p>
    <p> <br />And, if you want to learn Chef, then there is no better course then <b>Chef Fundamentals: A Recipe for Automating Infrastructure</b> on Udemy. Probably the best course to learn Chef at this moment.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://4.bp.blogspot.com/-4lQrHFMsYyo/W6YTuHfas9I/AAAAAAAAMP4/ve0luwXezZUhbvp5fgHtD9k49e26zdz3gCEwYBhgL/s400/Chef%2BFundamentals%2BA%2BRecipe%2Bfor%2BAutomating%2BInfrastructure%2BUdemy%2Bcourse.jpg" /></p>
    <p>If you need more choices on Docker, you can explore this list of 10 essential courses for DevOps Engineer.</p>
    <h3><b>7. Learn some Continuous Integration and Delivery (CI/CD) tools</b></h3>
    <p>This is another very important thing for DevOps gurus and champion, i.e., to set up a pipeline for continuous integration and delivery. There are a lot of tools in the CI/CD area, like Jenkins, TeamCity, Drone, etc.</p>
    <p>But, I strongly recommend learning at least Jenkins, as it's the most widely used and probably the most sophisticated CI/CD tool in the market. If you don't know Jenkins, then this course is best to start with.</p>
    <p>If you want to learn Jenkins, then there is no better course than the classic <b>Jenkins from Zero to Hero: The DevOps Jenkins Master</b> on Udemy. It's only the best course, and I have also learned most of my Jenkins skills from this course.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://2.bp.blogspot.com/-nJJnAZN-eww/W6YU35qFSjI/AAAAAAAAMQE/AClS7ohK2uMvuqohiMiNDBdwe8LB-dzKwCLcBGAs/s400/Master%2BJenkins%2BCI%2BFor%2BDevOps%2Band%2BDevelopers%2BUdemy%2Bcourse.jpg" /></p>
    <p>Btw, if you need more choices and don't mind learning from free resources, then you can also check my list of 6 free Jenkins and Maven courses for Java developers.</p>
    <h3><b>8. Learn to monitor software and infrastructure</b></h3>
    <p>Apart from setup and deployment, monitoring is another important aspect of DevOps, and that's why it's important for a DevOps engineer to learn about Infrastructure and application monitoring.</p>
    <p>There are a lot of tools in this space, like Nagios, Icing, Datadog, Zabbix, Monit, AppDynanic, New Relic, etc. You can choose some of them depending upon which one is used in your company like AppDynamic and Nagios.</p>
    <h3><b>9. Learn about Cloud Provides</b></h3>
    <p>Cloud is the next big thing, and sooner or later, you have to move your application to the cloud; hence it's important for a DevOps engineer to at least know about some of the popular Cloud Providers and their basics.</p>
    <p>While AWS is clearly the leader in the cloud it's not alone, Google Cloud and Azure are slowly catching up, and then we have some other players like Heroku, Cloud Foundry, and Digital Ocean.</p>
    <p>To start with, I strongly suggest to join the classic <b>AWS Serverless APIs & Apps - A Complete Introduction</b> course in Udemy, which is simply the best.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-vgQnakfb88k/W6YWUcCfz6I/AAAAAAAAMQQ/Eh-JFys1YbM_i1T4CYyERci75AlEGFf0gCLcBGAs/s400/AWS%2BServerless%2BAPIs%2B%2526%2BApps%2B-%2BA%2BComplete%2BIntroduction%2BUDemy%2Bcourse.jpg" /></p>
    <p>Btw, if you need more choices and don't mind learning from free resources, then you can also check my list of free AWS courses for developers and DevOps guys.</p>
    <h3><b>Closing Notes</b></h3>
    <p>Thanks for reading this article so far … Good luck on your DevOps journey! It’s certainly not going to be easy, but by following this roadmap and guide, you are one step closer to becoming a DevOps engineer. Btw, don't get overwhelmed by the size of this RoadMap; there is a good chance that you already know most of the stuff; just focus on what you don't know and go deep on essential tools and technologies like Docker, Jenkins, and Kubernetes.</p>
    <p>Other <b>Programming and DevOps Articles</b> you may like</p>
    <p>Please consider entering subscribing to this blog if you’d like to be notified for every new post, and don’t forget to follow <b>javarevisited</b> on Twitter!</p>
    <p>All the best for your DevOps Journey !! <br /></p>
    <h2>Devops developer</h2>

    <h3>Devops developer</h3>
    Devops developer <a href="http://remmont.com">News updates</a> Devops developer
    <h4>Devops developer</h4>
    The Complete DevOps Developer RoadMap - Your Guide to become DevOps Engineer DevOps is really hot at the moment, and most of my friends, colleagues, and senior developers I know are working
    <h5>Devops developer</h5>
    Devops developer <a href="http://remmont.com">Devops developer</a> Devops developer
    SOURCE: <h6>Devops developer</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Devops developer</a> Devops developer
    #tags#<replace> -,-Devops developer] Devops developer#tags#</b>
    <b>Kabrinskiy Eduard</b>
    <a href=http://remmont.com>current news</a>

  5. Philadelphia : splunk in devops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    Postat de StPetersburgMix in 12th May 2021

    <b>Эдуард Кабринский - Azure pipelines pricing - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>Azure pipelines pricing</h1>
    Azure pipelines pricing <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest world news</a> Azure pipelines pricing
    <h1>Publishing to Azure Container Registry using Azure Pipelines</h1>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/size/w2000/2019/09/publishing-to-azure-container-registry-using-azure-pipelines.jpg" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://chrissainty.com/assets/images/blazor-in-action-meap.png" /></p>
    <p>My book, <strong>Blazor in Action</strong> - an example-driven guide to building client-side web apps using C# and .NET - is now <strong>available to buy</strong> via the Manning Early Access Program (MEAP).</p>
    <h2>Containerising Blazor Applications With Docker (Part 3)</h2>
    <p><strong>Part 1</strong> - Containerising a Blazor Server App<br /><strong>Part 2</strong> - Containerising a Blazor WebAssembly App<br /><strong>Part 3</strong> - Publishing to Azure Container Registry using Azure Pipelines (this post)<br /><strong>Part 4</strong> - Deploying Containerised Apps to Azure Web App for Containers</p>
    <p>In part 1 and part 2 we looked at how to containerise Blazor applications with Docker. We can now run Blazor Server and Blazor WebAssembly apps in containers locally - which is great! But how do we go about automating the building of Docker images as part of a CI pipeline? And where do we keep our images once they're built?</p>
    <p>In this post, we're going to answer at those two questions. We're going to see how to automate the building of Docker images using Azure Pipelines, then how to publish them to Azure Container Registry. I'm going to use the Blazor Server app from Part 1 as the example project in this post. It's hosted on GitHub so all instructions will be based on code being hosted there. If your code is hosted elsewhere don't worry, Azure Pipelines can connect to lots of different code repositories.</p>
    <h2>Creating an Azure Container Registry</h2>
    <p>We're going to start by creating an Azure Container Registry (ACR). ACR is a service for hosting Docker images in Azure, similar to Docker Hub, allowing us to store and manage our container images in a central place.</p>
    <p>Start by logging into the Azure Portal and then select <strong>All Services</strong> from the left menu and search for c<em>ontainer registries</em>.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/open-container-registries.png" /></p>
    <p>Once the blade loads click on <strong>Add</strong> at the top.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/AddACR.png" /></p>
    <p>You will then see the <strong>Create container registry</strong> screen. Give your registry a <em>name</em>, select your <em>subscription</em>, <em>resource group</em> and <em>location</em>. Leave <em>Admin user</em> disabled, we'll be using a service connection to connect to the registry from Azure Pipelines for the moment. Finally, select the <em>SKU</em> (pricing level) that fits your needs. I'm going to select <em>Basic</em> for now.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/new-acr-details.png" /></p>
    <p>Once you're done click <strong>Create</strong> at the bottom of the screen and after a minute or two the new ACR will be available. That's all we need to do in the Azure Portal for the moment, the rest of our time is going to be spend in Azure Pipelines.</p>
    <h2>Azure Pipelines</h2>
    <p>If you're new to Azure Pipelines, it's a Continuous Integration (CI)/Continuous Deployment (CD) service which allows developers to build, test and deploy their code anywhere - It's also free to use! If you don't already have an account then you can head over to devops.azure.com to signup.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/AzureDevOpsSignUp.png" /></p>
    <p>Once you have logged into your account click the <strong>New Project</strong> button in the top right hand corner and give your project a name and select its visibility.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/devops-new-project.png" /></p>
    <p>Once you're done click the <strong>Create</strong> button, your project will be created and you should see the project home screen.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/new-project.png" /></p>
    <p>Using the left hand menu, head to <strong>Pipelines</strong> and then <strong>Builds</strong>. Then select the <em>New pipeline</em> button from the main panel.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/new-pipeline.png" /></p>
    <p>This starts the new pipeline wizard which is made up of 4 steps. The first step is to connect to source control. As I mentioned at the start, my example project is hosted on GitHub but choose whichever option you need.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/select-source-control.png" /></p>
    <p>You'll then see a list of the available repositories, select the one you want to connect to.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/source-repo.png" /></p>
    <p>Step three is where we configure the pipeline. You may have to click the <strong>Show More</strong> button to see the full list. Once you see the full list scroll down and select <strong>Docker</strong>.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/configure-pipeline.png" /></p>
    <p>We now get presented with a drawer asking us to specify where to find our dockerfile.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/locate-dockerfile.png" /></p>
    <p>One thing to note here is that the name of the file is case sensitive. In my project, the dockerfile has a lower-case <em>d</em>, so I'm going to change the default value to **/dockerfile , then click <strong>Validate and configure</strong>.</p>
    <p>The last step presents us with the final yaml file which will be used to build our image.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/yaml-file.png" /></p>
    <p>Go ahead and click <strong>Save and run</strong> in the top right and you will see the Save and run confirmation dialogue.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/save-run-commit-to-branch.png" /></p>
    <p>Here you can choose whether to commit the yaml file to your repositories master branch or to create a new branch and commit it there. I'm going to commit it to a new branch called azure-pipelines. That way I can play with the configuration until everything is setup how I want then raise a PR to merge it to master. Once you're done click <strong>Save and run</strong> to complete the process.</p>
    <p>Azure Pipelines will then commit the yaml file and start a new built. Once it's complete you should see the build summary screen.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/build-complete.png" /></p>
    <p>We now have our image being built by Azure Pipelines - Which is great! The next step is to publish it to Azure Container Registry.</p>
    <p>We're going to start by adding a <em>service connection</em> to the container registry. Go to <strong>Project settings</strong> in the bottom left of the screen and then select <strong>Service connections</strong> under the <em>Pipelines</em> sub-menu.</p>
    <p>From there, click on <strong>New service connection</strong> then select <strong>Docker registry</strong> from the list.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/new-service-connection.png" /></p>
    <p>You'll then see the following modal.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/registry-service-connection-1.png" /></p>
    <p>Select <strong>Azure Container Registry</strong> and give the connection a name. Select which Azure subscription to use and then select the container registry you want to connect to. When you're done click <strong>OK</strong> to save the connection.</p>
    <p>We need to make some changes to our yaml file to tell it to publish to the container registry. Click on <strong>Pipelines</strong> then <strong>Builds</strong> on the main menu. Then click the <strong>Edit</strong> button in the top right of the screen.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/edit-build.png" /></p>
    <p>This will load up the yaml editor. Update the Docker task to match the following code.</p>
    <p>We're now using the buildAndPush command instead of the build command. Then specifying which repository to publish the image to. Repositories are a way of organising your images in the registry, similar to a GitHub account which contains repositories. If a repository doesn't exist then it will be created for you when the image is published.</p>
    <p>Another change is specifying the containerRegistry to use, this is where we use the name of the service connection we just setup. Finally, we've updated the tags section to tag images with both the build number and the latest tags. The reason for this is so in other parts of the pipeline we can specify the latest tag and always get the latest version of an image. But by using the build number as well we can always request a specific version if we need to.</p>
    <p>Once you're done click <strong>Save</strong> and you will see the following modal where you can add a commit message before the build file is committed.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/save-updated-yaml.png" /></p>
    <p>This should trigger a build using the new build file. If it hasn't then after you've committed the changes, click <strong>Run</strong> at the top right of the screen.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/run-updated-yaml.png" /></p>
    <p>Hopefully, after a minute or two, you will see the build summary screen and lots of green!</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/08/completed-build-and-publish.png" /></p>
    <p>You can check everything was published successfully by heading back over to Azure and checking the <strong>Repositories</strong> link in your Azure Container Registry. You should see your repository, if you click on it you will be able to view your image.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://chrissainty.com/content/images/2019/09/container-repo-with-tags.png" /></p>
    <p>In this post I've shown how to automate the building of a Docker image using Azure Pipelines. As well as how to automatically publish the image to an Azure Container Registry.</p>
    <p>I'm really impressed with how easy it's been to automate the building and publishing of the image with Azure Pipelines, it really is a fantastic service and the fact it's freely available to everyone is just amazing. I also want to point out that this post isn't in any way specific to Blazor and you should be able use the information here to build any docker image.</p>
    <h2>Azure pipelines pricing</h2>

    <h3>Azure pipelines pricing</h3>
    Azure pipelines pricing <a href="http://remmont.com">Current national news</a> Azure pipelines pricing
    <h4>Azure pipelines pricing</h4>
    In this post, I show how to automate the building of a Docker image using Azure Pipelines and how to automatically publish it to Azure Container Registry.
    <h5>Azure pipelines pricing</h5>
    Azure pipelines pricing <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure pipelines pricing</a> Azure pipelines pricing
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure pipelines pricing</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure pipelines pricing</a> Azure pipelines pricing
    #tags#<replace> -,-Azure pipelines pricing] Azure pipelines pricing#tags#</b>
    <b>Кабринский Эдуард</b>
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