On OS X you can install Telepresence by running the following: Copy to clipboard brew cask install osxfuse brew install datawire/blackbird/telepresence. Nov 6, 2018 - Install a Hypervisor. If you do not already have a hypervisor installed, install the appropriate one for your OS now: macOS: VirtualBox.
Curl -LO && sudo install minikube-linux-amd64 /usr/local/bin/minikube Windows Hyper-V needs to be enabled. For Windows 10 this can only run on these versions: • Windows 10 Enterprise • Windows 10 Professional • Windows 10 Education Install with (recommended): These commands must be run as administrator.
Cubert's article states to run the shell script using a Shell Enhanced LT script step. In LT 10.5 there is no Shell Enhanced script function that I see. I've tried Script as Admin, Script Enhanced, and Script as User with a local admin user on the Mac, and nothing has worked. I'm having a **** of a time getting Windows update working on my 2009 Mac pro tower. I had someone perform an unofficial processor upgrade, swapping out the pair of 2.26 GHz quad cores for a pair of 3.33ghz 6 cores. Yeah, It's pretty annoying. The plugin has no way of knowing that there is a new Mac agent. The difference between the Windows and the Mac agents is that Windows supports plugins. When a new agent is installed on a Win machine, the plugin is installed with it and thereby installs ScreenConnect. Mac doesn't have that luxury. Mac Agent Installation Script by jroe.adoninetworks » Wed May 11, 2011 9:07 pm Hi All, We manage a number of Mac labs and have been a bit frustrated with the mac agent installation. Unzip -n -d LabTech labtech.zip &>/dev/null labtech.zip into a directory named LabTech, redirecting all output to /dev/null||.
To do this, open the Windows command line by typing 'cmd' in your start menu, right clicking it and choosing 'Run as administrator'. $ minikube start Starting local Kubernetes v1.7.5 cluster.
SSH-ing files into VM. Setting up certs.
Starting cluster components. Connecting to cluster. Setting up kubeconfig. Kubectl is now configured to use the cluster. $ kubectl run hello-minikube --image=k8s.gcr.io/echoserver:1.4 --port=8080 deployment 'hello-minikube ' created $ kubectl expose deployment hello-minikube --type=NodePort service 'hello-minikube ' exposed # We have now launched an echoserver pod but we have to wait until the pod is up before curling/accessing it # via the exposed service. # To check whether the pod is up and running we can use the following: $ kubectl get pod NAME READY STATUS RESTARTS AGE hello-minikube--vctvh 1/1 ContainerCreating 0 3s # We can see that the pod is still being created from the ContainerCreating status $ kubectl get pod NAME READY STATUS RESTARTS AGE hello-minikube--vctvh 1/1 Running 0 13s # We can see that the pod is now Running and we will now be able to curl it: $ curl $(minikube service hello-minikube --url ) CLIENT VALUES: client_address=192.168.99.1 command=GET real path=/.
$ kubectl delete service hello-minikube service 'hello-minikube ' deleted $ kubectl delete deployment hello-minikube deployment 'hello-minikube ' deleted $ minikube stop Stopping local Kubernetes cluster. Machine stopped. Interacting With Your Cluster kubectl The minikube start command creates a ' called 'minikube'. This context contains the configuration to communicate with your Minikube cluster. Minikube sets this context to default automatically, but if you need to switch back to it in the future, run: kubectl config use-context minikube, or pass the context on each command like this: kubectl get pods --context=minikube. Dashboard To access the, run this command in a shell after starting Minikube to get the address.
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