No description, website, or topics provided.
Clone or download
Fetching latest commit…
Cannot retrieve the latest commit at this time.
Permalink
Failed to load latest commit information.
ci
photon Remove "cluster" as an alias for "service" command in photon CLI. May 4, 2017
testdata
vendor
.gitignore
LICENSE
Makefile
README.md
VERSION

README.md

Photon Go Cli

The repo for the Photon go cli.

Setup

The project requires go version 1.6+. You can download and install go from: https://golang.org/dl/

Decide a folder as the GOPATH, e.g. ~/go.

1. mkdir -p ~/go/src/github.com/vmware/
2. cd ~/go/src/github.com/vmware/
3. git clone (this repo from gerrit or github)
4. cd photon-controller-cli
5. export GOPATH=~/go
6. export PATH=$PATH:~/go/bin
7. make tools

Build and Test

To run the test:

  make test

To build the executables:

  make build

The executables are generated under photon-controller-cli/bin folder.

To run and verify the CLI:

   ./bin/photon -v

Pick up Changes from SDK

When there are changes in SDK, wait for them promoted to master branch on github.com.

Follow the steps below:

1. go get -u github.com/vmware/photon-controller-go-sdk/photon
2. govendor update github.com/vmware/photon-controller-go-sdk/...

Before comitting the change, carefully inspect the changes to Godeps, for example with git diff or SourceTree.

Then you can commit and submit the change.

Example Usage

Notes:

  • Commands below are shown as you type-them. The "%" indicates a command-line prompt.
  • These are illustrative examples. Not all commands or parameters are described.

Getting help

The photon CLI includes extensive usage description that you can use to discover various operations.

For instance, you can see the top-level commands with:

% photon help
NAME:
   photon - Command line interface for Photon Controller

USAGE:
   photon [global options] command [command options] [arguments...]

VERSION:
   Git commit hash: 4607b29

COMMANDS:
   auth         options for auth
   system       options for system operations
   target       options for target
   tenant       options for tenant
   host         options for host
   datastore    options for datastore
   deployment   options for deployment
   image        options for image
   task         options for task
   flavor       options for flavor
   project      options for project
   disk         options for disk
   vm           options for vm
   service      Options for services
   router       options for router
   subnet       options for subnet
   zone         options for zone
   help, h      Shows a list of commands or help for one command

GLOBAL OPTIONS:
   --non-interactive, -n       trigger for non-interactive mode (scripting)
   --log-file value, -l value  write logging information into a logfile at the specified path
   --output value, -o value    select output format
   --detail, -d                print the current target, user, tenant and project
   --help, -h                  show help
   --version, -v               print the version

You can see help for an individual command too:

% photon tenant --help
NAME:
   photon tenant - options for tenant

USAGE:
   photon tenant command [command options] [arguments...]

COMMANDS:
   create               Create a new tenant
   delete               Delete a tenant
   list                 List tenants
   set                  Select tenant to work with
   show                 Show current tenant
   tasks                Show tenant tasks
   set-security-groups  Set security groups for a tenant
   iam                  options for identity and access management
   quota                options for tenant quota
   help, h              Shows a list of commands or help for one command

OPTIONS:
   --help, -h	show help

Interactive vs. Non-interactive mode

All commands work in two mode: interactive and non-interactive. Interactive mode will prompt you for parameters you do not provide on the command-line and will print human-readable output. Non-interactive mode will not prompt you and will print machine-readable output.

IDs

Objects in Photon Controller are given unique IDs, and most commands refer to them using those IDs.

Setting a target

Before you can use the photon CLI, you need to tell it which Photon Controller to use.

Usage: photon target set <PHOTON-CONTROLLER-URL>

Example:

% photon target set -c https://198.51.100.41
API target set to 'https://198.51.100.41'

If you are not using HTTPS, specify the port:

% photon target set http://198.51.100.41:9000
API target set to 'http://198.51.100.41:9000'

Tenants

Creating a tenant will tell you the ID of the tenant:

Usage: photon tenant create <TENANT-NAME>

Example:

% photon -n tenant create cloud-dev
cloud-dev	502f9a79-96b6-451d-bfb9-6292ca5b6cfd

You can list all tenants:

% photon -n tenant list
502f9a79-96b6-451d-bfb9-6292ca5b6cfd	cloud-dev

Set tenant for other commands

Many commands take a --tenant parameter because the object in question is owned by a tenant. As a convenience, you can avoid passing that parameter, you can set the tenant for future commands:

Usage: photon tenant set <TENANT-NAME>

Example:

% photon tenant set cloud-dev
Tenant set to 'cloud-dev'

The tenant will be stored in a configuration file in your home directory, within a subdirectory named .photon-config.

You can see what the current tenant is:

% photon tenant get
Current tenant is 'cloud-dev' 502f9a79-96b6-451d-bfb9-6292ca5b6cfd

Quota

You assign quota to control the resource allocations granted to tenants and projects.

A quota must specify the number of VMs that can be created as well as the total amount of RAM consumed by those VMs. If a flavor is used for VM creation, all of its costs must be in the quota including ephemeral and persistent disk capacities. It's possible to have user-defined quota as well. These are specified as comma-separated limits, and each limit is a set of three things:

  • Name (e.g. vm.memory)
  • Value (e.g. 2000)
  • Units (GB, MB, KB, COUNT)

Creating a tenant with quota assigned (see above, or use the --tenant flag):

Usage photon tenant create cloud-dev --limits "<LIMITS>"

Example:

% photon -n tenant create --name cloud-dev
         --limits "vm.memory 2000 GB, vm 1000 COUNT, ephemeral-disk.capacity 2000 GB"
32ad527e-d21a-4b2a-a235-b0883bd64354

Creating a tenant with user-defined resources:

% photon -n tenant create --name cloud-dev
         --limits "vm.memory 2000 GB, vm 1000 COUNT, ephemeral-disk.capacity 2000 GB, vm.potrzebie 250 COUNT"
32ad527e-d21a-4b2a-a235-b0883bd64354

Projects

A project is owned by a tenant and all VMs are created within a project. Each project is assigned with a quota that controls the total resources that can be used. See above for more information about quota.

A project has a set of limits. These are specified just like the quota above, but they must not exceed the limits in the tenant.

Creating a project:

Usage: photon project create <PROJECT-NAME> --limits <LIMITS>

% photon -n project create cloud-dev-staging --limits "vm.memory 1000 GB, vm 500 COUNT"
fabb9236-d0a4-4d30-8935-ee65d6729f78

Viewing projects:

% photon -n project list
fabb9236-d0a4-4d30-8935-ee65d6729f78 cloud-dev-staging vm.memory:1000:GB,vm:500:COUNT vm.memory:0:GB,vm:0:COUNT

Setting the project (applies to commands that require a project, like creating a VM). If you prefer, you can pass the --project flag:

% photon -n project set cloud-dev-staging

Flavors

When a VM is made, it is described using two kinds of flavors: VM and disk. The flavors describes how many resources are consumed by the VM from the resource ticket.

The cost argument specifies a set of costs, each separated by commas. Each cost consists of three value:

  • Name
  • Value, which will be subtracted from the resource ticket when the VM is created
  • Units: GB, MB, KB, B, or COUNT

Note that VM flavors must specify at least the vm.cpu and vm.memory costs. Other user-defined costs may be included as well, if desired. They should match the resources in the resource ticket.

Creating a VM flavor with with 1 VM, 1 CPU and 2 GB RAM:

Usage: photon flavor create --name <FLAVOR-NAME> --kind <KIND> --cost <COST>

Example:

% photon -n flavor create --name "cloud-vm-small" --kind "vm"
         --cost "vm 1.0 COUNT, vm.cpu 1.0 COUNT, vm.memory 2.0 GB"
ddfb5be0-3355-46d3-9f2f-e28750eb201b

Creating a VM flavor with user-defined attributes:

% photon -n flavor create --name "cloud-vm-small" --kind "vm"
         --cost "vm 1.0 COUNT, vm.cpu 1.0 COUNT, vm.memory 2.0 GB vm.potrzebie 10"
ddfb5be0-3355-46d3-9f2f-e28750eb201b

Creating a disk flavor:

% photon -n flavor create --name "cloud-disk"
         --kind "ephemeral-disk" --cost "ephemeral-disk 1.0 COUNT"
78efc53a-88ce-4f09-9b5d-49662d21e56c

Viewing flavors:

% photon -n flavor list
78efc53a-88ce-4f09-9b5d-49662d21e56c	cloud-disk	ephemeral-disk	ephemeral-disk:1:COUNT
ddfb5be0-3355-46d3-9f2f-e28750eb201b	cloud-vm-small	vm	vm:1:COUNT,vm.cpu:1:COUNT,vm.memory:2:GB

% photon flavor show ddfb5be0-3355-46d3-9f2f-e28750eb201b
Flavor ID: ddfb5be0-3355-46d3-9f2f-e28750eb201b
  Name:  cloud-vm-small
  Kind:  vm
  Cost:  [vm 1 COUNT vm.cpu 1 COUNT vm.memory 2 GB]
  State: READY

Images

Uploading an image (OVA, OVF, or VMDK). The replication type is either EAGER or ON_DEMAND

Usage: photon image create <IMAGE-FILENAME> -n <IMAGE-NAME> -i <TYPE>

Example:

% photon image create photon.ova -n photon-os -i EAGER
Created image 'photon-os' ID: 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc

Viewing images:

% photon image list
ID                                    Name       State  Size(Byte)   Replication_type  ReplicationProgress  SeedingProgress
8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc  photon-os  READY  16777216146  EAGER             100.0%               100.0%

Total: 1

% photon image show 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
Image ID: 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
  Name:                   photon-os
  State:                  READY
  Size:                   16777216146 Byte(s)
  Image Replication Type: EAGER
  Settings:
    scsi0.virtualDev : lsilogic
    ethernet0.virtualDev : vmxnet3

Deleting images:

% photon image delete 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
Are you sure [y/n]? y
DELETE_IMAGE completed for 'image' entity 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc

Note that if you delete an image that is being used by a VM, it will go into the PENDING_DELETE state. It will be deleted once all VMs that are using it have also been deleted.

% photon image show 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
Image ID: 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
  Name:                       kube
  State:                      PENDING_DELETE
  Size:                       16777216146 Byte(s)
  Image Replication Type:     EAGER
  Image Replication Progress: 100%
  Image Seeding Progress:     100%
  Settings:

VMs

When you create a VM, you must specify both the VM and disk flavors. The disks parameter lists a set of disks, separated by commas. Each disk is described by three values:

  • name
  • flavor
  • Either "boot=true" or a size in GB for the disk

Usage: photon -n vm create --name <VM-NAME> --image <IMAGE-ID> --flavor <VM-FLAVOR> --disk <DISK-DESCRIPTION>

% photon -n vm create --name vm-1 --image 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
         --flavor cloud-vm-small --disks "disk-1 cloud-disk boot=true"
86911d88-a037-4576-9649-4df579abb88c

Starting a VM:

% photon vm start 86911d88-a037-4576-9649-4df579abb88c
START_VM completed for 'vm' entity 86911d88-a037-4576-9649-4df579abb88c

Viewing VMs. Note that the IP address will only be shown in the VM tools are installed on the VM:

% photon vm list
Using target 'http://198.51.100.41:9000'
ID                                    Name  State
86911d88-a037-4576-9649-4df579abb88c  vm-1  STARTED

Total: 1
STARTED: 1

% photon vm show 86911d88-a037-4576-9649-4df579abb88c
Using target 'http://10.118.96.41:9000'
VM ID:  86911d88-a037-4576-9649-4df579abb88c
  Name:         vm-1
  State:        STARTED
  Flavor:       cloud-vm-small
  Source Image: 8d0b9383-ff64-4112-85db-e8111e2269fc
  Host:         10.160.98.190
  Datastore:    56d62db1-e77c3b0d-7ebe-005056a7d183
  Metadata:     map[]
  Disks:
    Disk 1:
      ID:        2000d3a5-aaba-40c1-b08e-ba8a70be6112
      Name:      disk-1
      Kind:      ephemeral-disk
      Flavor:    78efc53a-88ce-4f09-9b5d-49662d21e56c
      Capacity:  15
      Boot:      true
    Networks: 1
      Name:        VM Network
      IP Address:

Note that when the VM is created, it consumes some of the resources allocated to the project, based on the definitions in the flavor:

% photon project list
Using target 'http://198.51.100.41:9000'
ID                                    Name               Limit              Usage
fabb9236-d0a4-4d30-8935-ee65d6729f78  cloud-dev-staging  vm.memory 1000 GB  vm.cpu 1 COUNT
                                                         vm 500 COUNT       vm.memory 2 GB
                                                                            vm 1 COUNT
                                                                            ephemeral-disk.capacity 15 GB
                                                                            ephemeral-disk 1 COUNT

Total projects: 1

Hosts

Adding an ESX host:

Usage: photon host create -u <USER-NAME> -p <PASSWORD> -i <ADDRESS> --tag <CLOUD|MGMT> -d <DEPLOYMENT-ID>

% photon -n host create -u root -p MY-PASSWORD
         -i 198.51.100.41 --tag 'CLOUD' -d prod-deployment
3a159e73-854f-4598-937f-909d503b1dc6

Viewing hosts:

% photon deployment list-hosts prod-deployment
ID                                    State  IP              Tags
3a159e73-854f-4598-937f-909d503b1dc6  READY  198.51.100.139 CLOUD
a5411f8c-84b6-4b58-9670-7728db7c4cac  READY  198.51.100.190   CLOUD

Total: 2