* Remove the dead code; * Rework the test types; * Restore the instance connectivity check; * Rework the clustering test to support the new node addition workflow; * Check whether a machine where MicroStack is installed has hardware virtualization capabilities for different architectures. If not, use software emulation; * the host model is used with KVM since the default QEMU CPU models on x86_64 are subject to vulnerabilities without certain CPU-specific features. This conflicts with being able to use live migration reliably across hosts with different CPUs. * Add a default-source-ip init argument to allow controlling the source IP of the installation host that will be used as a control ip or compute ip locally. * used in the clustering test so that the local host IP on the multipass network is used as a control IP instead of the IP through which the default gateway is available; * the IP through which the default gateway is accessible is used as a fallback for default-source-ip; * Given upstream CI has a low amount of resources allocated per machine use LXD to set up a dummy compute node; * Set RLIMIT_MEMLOCK to 'unlimited' in the LXD container profile (see the discussion in LP: #1906280); * set remember_owner to 0 in qemu.conf for libvirt to avoid the uses of XATTRS (the root user is used anyway so there is no need to remember a file owner), otherwise libvirt errors out in an unprivileged LXD container. * Use numeric versions of OpenStack packages in the python-packages section of the openstack-projects part since the resolver change in recent versions of pip disallows for constraints dependencies of packages that come from a URL or a path. https://github.com/pypa/pip/issues/8210 * The newest released version of pip is always used during builds since snapcraft uses venv to set up virtual environments and the ensurepip package is invoked such that a pip version shipped with the distro version of python is upgraded: https://github.com/python/cpython/blob/3.8/Lib/venv/__init__.py#L282-L289 cmd = [context.env_exe, '-Im', 'ensurepip', '--upgrade', '--default-pip'] * Environment variables are ignored when pip is installed in the venv: https://docs.python.org/3/using/cmdline.html#id2 (-I option) So there is no way to use the old pip version resolver. Minor clustering client and add-compute changes: * use stderr for diagnostic messages; * use stdout to output the connection string so that it can be easily picked up by CLI tools without parsing. Change-Id: I5cb3872c5d142c34da2c8b073652c67021d9ef55
|2 months ago|
|checks||11 months ago|
|patches||3 months ago|
|snap/hooks||2 months ago|
|snap-overlay||1 day ago|
|snap-wrappers||2 months ago|
|tests||1 day ago|
|tools||1 day ago|
|.gitignore||10 months ago|
|.gitreview||1 year ago|
|.zuul.yaml||1 day ago|
|CONTRIBUTING.md||1 year ago|
|DEMO.md||3 months ago|
|README.md||1 month ago|
|filebeat.pgp.key||11 months ago|
|osci.yaml||1 day ago|
|snapcraft.yaml||1 day ago|
|telegraf.pgp.key||11 months ago|
|test-requirements.txt||1 day ago|
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MicroStack is a single-machine, snap-deployed OpenStack cloud.
Common purposes include:
Currently provided OpenStack services are: Nova, Keystone, Glance, Horizon, and Neutron.
MicroStack is frequently updated to provide the latest stable updates of the most recent OpenStack release.
Requirements: You will need at least 2 CPUs, 8 GiB of memory, and 100 GiB of disk space.
See the full MicroStack documentation.
At this time you can install from the
--edge snap channels:
sudo snap install microstack --classic --beta
The edge channel is moving toward a strictly confined snap. At this time, it must be installed in devmode:
sudo snap install microstack --devmode --edge
Initialisation will set up databases, networks, flavors, an SSH keypair, a CirrOS image, and open ICMP/SSH security groups:
sudo microstack.init --auto
The OpenStack client is bundled as
microstack.openstack. For example:
microstack.openstack network list microstack.openstack flavor list microstack.openstack keypair list microstack.openstack image list microstack.openstack security group rule list
To create an instance (called “awesome”) based on the CirrOS image:
microstack.launch cirros --name awesome
The launch output will show you how to connect to the instance. For the CirrOS image, the user account is ‘cirros’.
ssh -i ~/.ssh/id_microstack cirros@<ip-address>
The launch output will also provide information for the Horizon dashboard. The username is ‘admin’ and the password can be obtained in this way:
sudo snap get microstack config.credentials.keystone-password
To remove MicroStack, run:
sudo microstack.remove --auto
This will clean up the Open vSwitch bridge device and uninstall
MicroStack. If you remove MicroStack with the
snap remove command
instead, don’t worry -- the Open vSwitch bridge will disappear the
next time that you reboot your system.
Note that you can pass any arguments that you’d pass to the
snap remove command to
microstack.remove. To purge the snap,
for example, run:
sudo microstack.remove --auto --purge
Filebeat, Telegraf and NRPE are bundled as the snap systemd services.
To customise services and settings, look in the
.d directories under
/var/snap/microstack/common/etc. You can add services with your package
manager, or take a look at
CONTRIBUTING.md and make a code based argument for
adding a service to the default list.
Please report bugs to the MicroStack project on Launchpad.