terraform-provider-okta | Terraform Okta provider | Infrastructure Automation library

 by   okta Go Version: v4.0.1 License: MPL-2.0

kandi X-RAY | terraform-provider-okta Summary

kandi X-RAY | terraform-provider-okta Summary

terraform-provider-okta is a Go library typically used in Devops, Infrastructure Automation, Terraform applications. terraform-provider-okta has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Weak Copyleft License and it has low support. You can download it from GitHub.

The Terraform Okta provider is a plugin for Terraform that allows for the full lifecycle management of Okta resources. This provider is maintained internally by the Okta development team.
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              terraform-provider-okta has a low active ecosystem.
              It has 198 star(s) with 176 fork(s). There are 30 watchers for this library.
              There were 6 major release(s) in the last 12 months.
              There are 78 open issues and 774 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 141 days. There are 12 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of terraform-provider-okta is v4.0.1

            kandi-Quality Quality

              terraform-provider-okta has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              terraform-provider-okta has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              terraform-provider-okta code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              terraform-provider-okta is licensed under the MPL-2.0 License. This license is Weak Copyleft.
              Weak Copyleft licenses have some restrictions, but you can use them in commercial projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              terraform-provider-okta releases are available to install and integrate.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.

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            terraform-provider-okta Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for terraform-provider-okta.

            terraform-provider-okta Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for terraform-provider-okta.

            Community Discussions

            QUESTION

            Create CloudFormation Yaml from existing RDS DB instance (Aurora PostgreSQL)
            Asked 2020-Jun-05 at 00:59

            I have an RDS DB instance (Aurora PostgreSQL) setup in my AWS account. This was created manually using AWS Console. I now want to create CloudFormation template Yaml for that DB, which I can use to create the DB later if needed. That will also help me replicate the DB in another environment. I would also use that as part of my Infrastructure automation.

            ...

            ANSWER

            Answered 2020-Jun-05 at 00:59

            Unfortunately, there is no such functionality provided by AWS.

            However, you mean hear about two options that people could wrongfully recommend.

            CloudFormer

            CloudFormer is a template creation beta tool that creates an AWS CloudFormation template from existing AWS resources in your account. You select any supported AWS resources that are running in your account, and CloudFormer creates a template in an Amazon S3 bucket.

            Although it sounds good, the tool is no longer maintained and its not reliable (for years in beta).

            Importing Existing Resources Into a Stack

            Often people mistakenly think that this "generates yaml" for you from existing resources. The truth is that it does not generate template files for you. You have to write your own template which matches your resource exactly, before you can import any resource under control to CloudFormation stack.

            Your only options is to manually write the template for the RDS and import it, or look for an external tools that could reverse-engineer yaml templates from existing resources.

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/62206364

            QUESTION

            Azure DevOps CI with Web Apps for Containers
            Asked 2020-Mar-16 at 08:59

            I'm struggling to set up a CI process for a web application in Azure. I'm used to deploying built code directly into Web Apps in Azure but decided to use docker this time.

            In the build pipeline, I build the docker images and push them to an Azure Container Registry, tagged with the latest build number. In the release pipeline (which has DEV, TEST and PROD), I need to deploy those images to the Web Apps of each environment. There are 2 relevant tasks available in Azure releases: "Azure App Service deploy" and "Azure Web App for Containers". Neither of these allow the image source for the Web App to be set to Azure Conntainer Registry. Instead they take custom registry/repository names and set the image source in the Web App to Private Registry, which then requires login and password. I'm also deploying all Azure resources using ARM templates so I don't like the idea of configuring credentials when the 2 resources (the Registry and the Web App) are integrated already. Ideally, I would be able to set the Web App to use the repository and tag in Azure Container Registry that I specify in the release. I even tried to manually configure the Web Apps first with specific repositories and tags, and then tried to change the tags used by the Web Apps with the release (with the tasks I mentioned) but it didn't work. The tags stay the same.

            Another option I considered was to configure all Web Apps to specific and permanent repositories and tags (e.g. "dev-latest") from the start (which doesn't fit well with ARM deployments since the containers need to exist in the Registry before the Web Apps can be configured so my infrastructure automation is incomplete), enable "Continuous Deployment" in the Web Apps and then tag the latest pushed repositories accordingly in the release so they would be picked up by Web Apps. I could not find a reasoble way to add tags to existing repositories in the Registry.

            What is Azure best practice for CI with containerised web apps? How do people actually build their containers and then deploy them to each environment?

            ...

            ANSWER

            Answered 2020-Mar-16 at 08:59

            Just set up a CI pipeline for building an image and pushing it to a container registry.

            You could then use both Azure App Service deploy and Azure Web App for Containers task to handle the deploy.

            The Azure WebApp Container task similar to other built-in Azure tasks, requires an Azure service connection as an input. The Azure service connection stores the credentials to connect from Azure Pipelines or Azure DevOps Server to Azure.

            I'm also deploying all Azure resources using ARM templates so I don't like the idea of configuring credentials when the 2 resources (the Registry and the Web App)

            You could also be able to Deploy Azure Web App for Containers with ARM and Azure DevOps.

            How do people actually build their containers and then deploy them to each environment?

            Kindly take a look at below blogs and official doc which may be helpful:

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/60693622

            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network

            Vulnerabilities

            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install terraform-provider-okta

            If you wish to work on the provider, you'll first need Go installed on your machine (please check the requirements before proceeding). Note: This project uses Go Modules making it safe to work with it outside your existing GOPATH. The instructions that follow assume a directory in your home directory outside the standard GOPATH (i.e $HOME/development/terraform-providers/). Clone repository to: $HOME/development/terraform-providers/. Enter the provider directory and run make tools. This will install the needed tools for the provider. To compile the provider, run make build. This will build the provider and put the provider binary in the $GOPATH/bin directory.

            Support

            Terraform is the work of thousands of contributors. We really appreciate your help!. To contribute, please read the contribution guidelines: Contributing to Terraform - Okta Provider. Issues on GitHub are intended to be related to the bugs or feature requests with provider codebase. See Plugin SDK Community and Discuss forum for a list of community resources to ask questions about Terraform.
            Find more information at:

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            CLONE
          • HTTPS

            https://github.com/okta/terraform-provider-okta.git

          • CLI

            gh repo clone okta/terraform-provider-okta

          • sshUrl

            git@github.com:okta/terraform-provider-okta.git

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