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README.md Update virtletctl docs Dec 26, 2018
cirros-vm-deployment.yaml Virtlet 101 cleanups and updates Dec 7, 2018
cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-local.yaml
cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-rbd.yaml Make examples runnable in parallel Oct 4, 2018
cirros-vm-raw-device.yaml
cirros-vm-volume-mount.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
cirros-vm-with-additional-annotations.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
cirros-vm.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
fedora-vm-with-testuser.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
fedora-vm.yaml
k8s.yaml Update k8s example Jan 7, 2019
ubuntu-multi-cni.yaml Make examples runnable in parallel Oct 4, 2018
ubuntu-vm-hostpath-pv.yaml add example of hostpath and nfs pv/pvc usage Oct 26, 2018
ubuntu-vm-local-block-pv.yaml Make examples runnable in parallel Oct 4, 2018
ubuntu-vm-nfs-pv.yaml
ubuntu-vm-rbd-block-pv.yaml Make examples runnable in parallel Oct 4, 2018
ubuntu-vm-with-libvirt-cpusetting.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
ubuntu-vm-with-nested-virtualization.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
ubuntu-vm-with-testuser.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
ubuntu-vm-with-volume.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
ubuntu-vm.yaml Simplify examples Nov 15, 2018
vmkey Initial implementation of nocloud datasource May 2, 2017
vmkey.pub Initial implementation of nocloud datasource May 2, 2017

README.md

Virtlet pod example

In order to try out the example, do the following on a cluster that has nodes with Virtlet on it (see the instructions in deploy/ directory):

  1. Create a sample VM:
kubectl create -f cirros-vm.yaml
  1. Wait for cirros-vm pod to become Running:
kubectl get pods -w
  1. Connect to the VM console:
kubectl attach -it cirros-vm
  1. As soon as the VM has booted, you can use virtletctl tool (available as part of each Virtlet release on GitHub starting from Virtlet 1.0):
virtletctl ssh cirros@cirros-vm -- -i examples/vmkey [command...]

Besides cirros-vm.yaml, there's also ubuntu-vm.yaml that can be used to start an Ubuntu Xenial VM and fedora-vm.yaml that starts a Fedora VM. These VMs can also be accessed using virtletctl ssh after it boots:

virtletctl ssh ubuntu@ubuntu-vm -- -i examples/vmkey [command...]
virtletctl ssh fedora@fedora-vm -- -i examples/vmkey [command...]

Kubernetes on VM-based StatefulSet

Another example involves starting several VMs using StatefulSet and deploying Kubernetes using kubeadm on it.

You can create the cluster like this:

kubectl create -f k8s.yaml

Watch progress of the cluster setup via the VM console:

kubectl attach -it k8s-0

After it's complete you can log into the master node:

virtletctl ssh root@k8s-0 -- -i examples/vmkey

There you can wait a bit for k8s nodes and pods to become ready. You can list them using the following commands inside the VM:

kubectl get nodes -w
# Press Ctrl-C when all 3 nodes are present and Ready
kubectl get pods --all-namespaces -o wide -w
# Press Ctrl-C when all the pods are ready

You can then deploy and test nginx on the inner cluster:

kubectl run nginx --image=nginx --expose --port 80
kubectl get pods -w
# Press Ctrl-C when the pod is ready
kubectl run bbtest --rm --attach --image=docker.io/busybox --restart=Never -- wget -O - http://nginx

After that you can follow the instructions to install Virtlet on the cluster if you want, but note that you'll have to disable KVM because nested virtualization is not yet supported by Virtlet.

Using local block PVs

To use the block PV examples, you need to enable BlockVolume feature gate for your Kubernetes cluster components. When using kubeadm-dind-cluster for testing, you can use this command to start the cluster with BlockVolume and Ceph support:

FEATURE_GATES="BlockVolume=true" \
    KUBELET_FEATURE_GATES="BlockVolume=true" \
    ENABLE_CEPH=1 \
    ./dind-cluster-v1.12.sh up

ubuntu-vm-local-block-pv.yaml demonstrates the use of local block volumes. For the sake of simplicity, it uses a file named /var/lib/virtlet/looptest instead of a real block device, but from the user perspective the usage is the same except that /dev/... path must be specified instead of /var/lib/virtlet/looptest in the most real-world use cases. The path is chosen to be under /var/lib/virtlet because this directory is mounted into the Virtlet pod by default and Virtlet must have access to the file or block device specified for the block PV. First, you need to create the file to be used for the contents of the local block PV:

docker exec kube-node-1 dd if=/dev/zero of=/var/lib/virtlet/looptest bs=1M count=1000
docker exec kube-node-1 mkfs.ext4 /var/lib/virtlet/looptest

Let's create the PV, PVC and the pod that uses them:

kubectl apply -f examples/ubuntu-vm-local-block-pv.yaml

After the VM boots, we can log into it and verify that the PV is indeed mounted:

$ virtletctl ssh ubuntu@ubuntu-vm -- -i examples/vmkey
...
ubuntu@ubuntu-vm:~$ sudo touch /mnt/foo
ubuntu@ubuntu-vm:~$ ls -l /mnt
total 16
-rw-r--r-- 1 root root     0 Oct  1 17:27 foo
drwx------ 2 root root 16384 Oct  1 14:41 lost+found
$ exit

Then we can delete and re-create the pod

kubectl delete pod ubuntu-vm
# wait till the pod disappears
kubectl get pod -w
kubectl apply -f examples/ubuntu-vm-local-block-pv.yaml

And, after the VM boots, log in again to verify that the file foo is still there:

$ virtletctl ssh ubuntu@ubuntu-vm -- -i examples/vmkey
...
ubuntu@ubuntu-vm:~$ ls -l /mnt
total 16
-rw-r--r-- 1 root root     0 Oct  1 17:27 foo
drwx------ 2 root root 16384 Oct  1 14:41 lost+found
$ exit

Using Ceph block PVs

For Ceph examples you'll also need to start a Ceph test container (--privileged flag and -v mounts of /sys/bus and /dev are needed for rbd map to work from within the ceph_cluster container; they're not needed for persistent root filesystem example in the next section):

MON_IP=$(docker exec kube-master route | grep default | awk '{print $2}')
CEPH_PUBLIC_NETWORK=${MON_IP}/16
docker run -d --net=host -e MON_IP=${MON_IP} \
       --privileged \
       -v /dev:/dev \
       -v /sys/bus:/sys/bus \
       -e CEPH_PUBLIC_NETWORK=${CEPH_PUBLIC_NETWORK} \
       -e CEPH_DEMO_UID=foo \
       -e CEPH_DEMO_ACCESS_KEY=foo \
       -e CEPH_DEMO_SECRET_KEY=foo \
       -e CEPH_DEMO_BUCKET=foo \
       -e DEMO_DAEMONS="osd mds" \
       --name ceph_cluster docker.io/ceph/daemon demo
# wait for the cluster to start
docker logs -f ceph_cluster

Create a pool there:

docker exec ceph_cluster ceph osd pool create kube 8 8

Create an image for testing (it's important to use rbd create with layering feature here so as not to get a feature mismatch error later when creating a pod):

docker exec ceph_cluster rbd create tstimg \
       --size 1G --pool kube --image-feature layering

Set up a Kubernetes secret for use with Ceph:

admin_secret="$(docker exec ceph_cluster ceph auth get-key client.admin)"
kubectl create secret generic ceph-admin \
        --type="kubernetes.io/rbd" \
        --from-literal=key="${admin_secret}"

To test the block PV, we also need to create a filesystem on the node (this is not needed for testing the persistent rootfs below). Yo may need to load RBD module on the docker host to be able to do this:

modprobe rbd

Then we can map the RBD, create a filesystem on it and unmap it again:

rbd=$(docker exec ceph_cluster rbd map tstimg --pool=kube)
docker exec kube-node-1 mkfs.ext4 "${rbd}"
docker exec ceph_cluster rbd unmap tstimg --pool=kube

After that, you can create the block PV, PVC and the pod that uses them and verify the PV being mounted into ubuntu-vm the same way as it was done in the previous section:

kubectl apply -f examples/ubuntu-vm-rbd-block-pv.yaml

Using the persistent root filesystem

cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-local.yaml demonstrates the use of persistent root filesystem. The most important part is the volumeDevices section in the pod's container definition:

    volumeDevices:
    - devicePath: /
      name: testpvc

Unlike the local PV example above, we can't use a file instead of a real block device, as Virtlet uses the device mapper internally which can't work with plain files. We don't need to run mkfs.ext4 this time though as Virtlet will copy the VM image over the contents of the device. Let's create a loop device to be used for the PV:

docker exec kube-node-1 dd if=/dev/zero of=/rawtest bs=1M count=1000
docker exec kube-node-1 /bin/bash -c 'ln -s $(losetup -f /rawtest --show) /dev/rootdev'

We use a symbolic link to the actual block device here so we don't need to edit the example yaml.

After that, we create the PV, PVC and the pod:

kubectl apply -f examples/cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-local.yaml

After the VM boots, we can log into it and create a file on the root filesystem:

$ virtletctl ssh cirros@cirros-vm-pl -- -i examples/vmkey
...
$ echo foo >bar.txt

Then we delete the pod, wait for it to disappear, and then re-create it:

kubectl delete pod cirros-vm-p
kubectl apply -f examples/cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-local.yaml

After logging into the new VM pod, we see that the file is still there:

$ virtletctl ssh cirros@cirros-vm-pl -- -i examples/vmkey
...
$ cat bar.txt
foo

cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-rbd.yaml demonstrates the use of persistent root filesystem on a Ceph RBD. To use it, you need to set up a test Ceph cluster and create a test image as described in the previous section, except that you don't have to run the Ceph test container as --privileged, don't have to mount /dev and /sys/bus into the Ceph test container and don't have to map the RBD and run mkfs.ext4 on it. You can create the PV, PVC and the pod for the example using this command:

kubectl apply -f examples/cirros-vm-persistent-rootfs-rbd.yaml

After that, you can verify that the persistent rootfs indeed works using the same approach as with local PVs, but using name cirros-vm-pr in place of cirros-vm-pl.