Public Core Kubernetes Workshop
Developers flocked to Kubernetes as a production-grade container orchestration system. But they quickly realized that the true value is in its consistent, declarative, and idempotent API. Kubernetes has become an indispensable tool in unlocking extraordinary amounts of DevOps orchestration and automation.
Knowing Kubernetes is now table stakes. Look at any job posting or any resume. It's now a de facto expectation that software engineers are as familiar with Kubernetes as they are in the Linux command line. Unfortunately, Kubernetes is also incredibly complex. There are a myriad of moving pieces and new concepts, making it difficult to see the forest for the trees.
This workshop covers everything your team needs to make the most out of Kubernetes.
But don't take our word for it (totes biased) - see why our alumni say things like:
"Some of the best-paced instruction I have ever seen (and I taught for 10 years)!”
“The labs were great. They really provided a good perspective on the core concepts taught in class. I love how this course covered a wide range of topics. I feel like it gave me the foundation I need to start working with Kubernetes. Thank you a ton for a great course!”
"Serious props to you all for keeping me engaged and excited to come to the workshop and labs every day. I never just wanted to tune out, it was always interesting."
Dates: Monday, May 2nd, 2022 - Friday, May 6th, 2022
Times: 9am to 2pm PST (Break: 1pm-2pm PT)
Location: Remote! (you'll receive the classroom link the week before the course)
Tickets Prices in USD
Immersive, hands-on, and fully remote
This course covers the core Kubernetes concepts. We recommend this course for your wider application delivery and platform operations teams.
To get the most out of this subject, students should come prepared with an understanding of rudimentary Bash scripting, the basics of Linux networking, processes, users, and permissions, and the fundamentals of containerization. A good place to start is our Docker course, but it's by no means a prerequisite.