@@ -28,7 +28,7 @@ Pods in a Kubernetes cluster can be used in two main ways:
***Pods that run a single container**. The "one-container-per-Pod" model is the most common Kubernetes use case; in this case, you can think of a Pod as a wrapper around a single container, and Kubernetes manages the Pods rather than the containers directly.
***Pods that run multiple containers that need to work together**. A Pod might encapsulate an application composed of multiple co-located containers that are tightly coupled and need to share resources. These co-located containers might form a single cohesive unit of service--one container serving files from a shared volume to the public, while a separate "sidecar" container refreshes or updates those files. The Pod wraps these containers and storage resources together as a single manageable entity.
The [Kubernetes Blog](http://kubernetes.io/blog) has some additional information on Pod use cases. For more information, see:
The [Kubernetes Blog](https://kubernetes.io/blog) has some additional information on Pod use cases. For more information, see:
* [The Distributed System Toolkit: Patterns for Composite Containers](https://kubernetes.io/blog/2015/06/the-distributed-system-toolkit-patterns)