Team and repository tags
Table of Contents
- Overview - What is the ceph module?
- Module Description - What does the module do?
- Setup - The basics of getting started with ceph
- Implementation - An under-the-hood peek at what the module is doing
- Limitations - OS compatibility, etc.
- Use Cases - Examples of how to use this module
- Development - Guide for contributing to the module
- Contributors - Those with commits
- Release Notes - Notes on the most recent updates to the module
- Repository - Repository for the module
The ceph module is intended to leverage all Ceph has to offer and allow for a wide range of use case. Although hosted on the OpenStack infrastructure, it does not require to sign a CLA nor is it restricted to OpenStack users. It benefits from a structured development process that helps federate the development effort. Each feature is tested with integration tests involving virtual machines to show that it performs as expected when used with a realistic scenario.
The ceph module deploys a Ceph cluster ( MON, OSD ), the Cephfs file system and the RadosGW object store. It provides integration with various environments ( OpenStack ... ) and components to be used by third party puppet modules that depend on a Ceph cluster.
A blueprint contains an inventory of what is desirable. It was decided to start from scratch and implement one module at a time.
We follow the OS compatibility of Ceph. With the release of infernalis this is currently:
- CentOS 7 or later
- Debian Jessie 8.x or later
- Ubuntu Trusty 14.04 or later
- Fedora 22 or later
- I want to try this module, heard of ceph, want to see it in action
- I want to operate a production cluster
- I want to run benchmarks on three new machines
git clone https://github.com/openstack/puppet-ceph.git cd puppet-ceph sudo gem install bundler bundle install
The developer documentation of the puppet-openstack project is the reference:
Developer documentation for the entire puppet-openstack project.