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README.md

openshift-azure

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Prerequisites

  1. Utilities. You'll need recent versions of Azure CLI and Golang installed.

  2. Check out the codebase

    1. If running Linux, ensure you have the systemd-devel RPM installed: sudo dnf -y install systemd-devel.

    2. Ensure that $GOPATH/bin is in your path: export PATH=$PATH:${GOPATH:-$HOME/go}/bin.

    3. Check out the codebase: go get github.com/openshift/openshift-azure/....

    4. Navigate to the codebase directory: cd ${GOPATH:-$HOME/go}/src/github.com/openshift/openshift-azure.

  3. Azure CLI access. You'll need to be logged into Azure using the CLI.

  4. Subscription and Tenant ID. You'll need to know the subscription and tenant IDs of the Azure subscription where your OpenShift nodes will run.

  5. Node image. Your Azure subscription will need to contain an OpenShift node Image resource, or to have whitelisted access to the OpenShift node marketplace image.

    Before you deploy for the first time in a subscription using whitelisted access to the OpenShift node marketplace image, you will need to enable programmatic deployment of the image.

    In the Azure web console, click Create a resource. Search for OpenShift Origin 3.11 on Azure (Staged) and click the result. At the bottom of the resulting screen, click Want to deploy programmatically? Get started. Click Enable, then Save.

  6. DNS domain. You'll need a DNS domain hosted using Azure DNS in the same subscription. Deploying a cluster will create a dedicated child DNS zone resource for the cluster. It is assumed that the name of the DNS zone resource for the parent DNS domain matches the name of the DNS domain.

  7. AAD Application / Service principal. The deployed OpenShift cluster needs a valid AAD application and service principal to call back into the Azure API, and optionally in order to enable AAD authentication. There are a few options here:

    1. (Ask your Azure subscription administrator to) precreate a generic AAD application and service principal with secret and grant it Contributor access to the subscription. Record the service principal client ID and secret. Good enough to deploy OpenShift clusters, but AAD authentication won't work.

    2. Automatically create an AAD application and service principal. Your Azure user will need Contributor and User Access Administrator roles, and your AAD will need to have Users can register applications enabled.

    3. (Ask your Azure subscription administrator to) precreate a specific AAD application and service principal with secret. You can use hack/aad.sh to help with this process. For AAD authentication to work, the public hostname of the OpenShift cluster must match the AAD application created. Record the service principal client ID and secret.

    4. (optional) For AAD Web-UI sign-in integration to work we will need to have second AAD Web-App created, with callback url to OpenShift and right permissions enabled. hack/aad.sh can help you to do so.

      AAD WebApp Flow:

      1. Create an application (you can use hack/aad.sh to create app with right permissions)
      2. Add $AZURE_AAD_CLIENT_ID variable with application ID to env file.
      3. Create the cluster. create.sh script will update your application with required details. This can be done manually with ./hack/aad.sh app-update
      4. Get your application permissions approved by organization administrator. Without approval cluster will start, just login will not work.

Once you have application with approved/granted permissions it can be re-used for all future clusters.

Deploy an OpenShift cluster

  1. Copy the env.example file to env and edit according to your requirements. Source the env file: . ./env.

  2. Run ./hack/create.sh $RESOURCEGROUP to deploy a cluster.

  3. To inspect pods running on the OpenShift cluster, run KUBECONFIG=_data/_out/admin.kubeconfig oc get pods.

  4. To ssh into any OpenShift master node, run ./hack/ssh.sh. You will be able to jump to other hosts from there.

  5. Run ./hack/delete.sh to delete the deployed cluster.

Access the cluster

A cluster can be accessed via the UI or CLI. If it was created using AAD integration (Pre-requisites 7.iv), you can login using Azure AD. Another option, which will be deprecated in the future, is htpasswd. The username that is used is osadmin and the password is randomly generated. To get the password execute:

./hack/config.sh get-config $RESOURCEGROUP | jq -r .config.adminPasswd

You can also get the admin kubeconfig with:

./hack/config.sh get-config $RESOURCEGROUP | jq -r .config.adminKubeconfig

Examples

Basic OpenShift configuration:

name: openshift
location: $AZURE_REGION
properties:
  openShiftVersion: v3.11
  fqdn: $RESOURCEGROUP.$AZURE_REGION.cloudapp.azure.com
  authProfile:
    identityProviders:
    - name: Azure AD
      provider:
        kind: AADIdentityProvider
        clientId: $AZURE_AAD_CLIENT_ID
        secret: $AZURE_AAD_CLIENT_SECRET
        tenantId: $AZURE_TENANT_ID
  networkProfile:
    vnetCidr: 10.0.0.0/8
  routerProfiles:
  - name: default
  masterPoolProfile:
    count: 3
    vmSize: Standard_D2s_v3
    subnetCidr: 10.0.0.0/24
  agentPoolProfiles:
  - name: infra
    role: infra
    count: 2
    vmSize: Standard_D2s_v3
    subnetCidr: 10.0.0.0/24
    osType: Linux
  - name: compute
    role: compute
    count: 1
    vmSize: Standard_D2s_v3
    subnetCidr: 10.0.0.0/24
    osType: Linux

Dependency management

To add a new dependency to the project, add the package information to glide.yaml and execute glide up -v