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You’d have to be exceptionally fortunate to be there for the ‘ ruptura’ , but Perito Merino is amazing 365 days a year. Accessed via a two-hour drive from the windswept town of El Calafate, the glacier will take your breath away before your vehicle has even come to a standstill. Be sure to snap a few shots of it from the lakeshore before boarding the boat which will take you almost to the face of the glacier, where massive icebergs regularly calve into the lake’s icy waters. If you’re feeling really adventurous you can even walk on a stable section of the glacier in crampons.

The Lake District, Chile and Argentina

It shouldn’t even be legal for one small region to be home to such abundant picture-postcard perfection. Everywhere you look in the so-called Lake District there’s an extinct volcano or a glacier-fed lake; a soaring stand of conifers or a babbling brook that’s so clear you can make out every single pebble on the streambed.

If you visit from Argentina you’ll most likely arrive in the agreeable resort town of Bariloche on the shores of Lago Nahuel Huapi, but I’d strongly advise exploring the surrounding lakes, valleys and villages. The ‘Route of the Seven Lakes’ has to be one of the most idyllic drives on the planet and the chocolate box charm of towns like San Martin de Los Andes and Villa la Angostura is hard to beat.

The main hub on the Chilean side is the slightly rough-around-the-edges port city of Puerto Montt – but all of our guests choose to stay in the delightful lakeside village of Puerto Varas, with its irresistible blend of colonial German heritage and contemporary Chilean adventure sports.

Peninsula Valdes, Argentina

A few miles north of the scruffy Atlantic town of Puerto Madryn lies Peninsula Valdes , the anvil-shaped peninsula which Gerald Durrell described as “a cul-de-sac into which all the wild-life of Chubut has drained and from which it cannot escape.” And with good reason: the peninsuala is one of the most important biodiversity hotspots in the world.

The David Attenborough documentary of orcas wilfully beaching themselves while ambushing sea lions was filmed here and the area is also home to large colonies of fur seals, whales, elephant seals and penguins – although the largest penguin colonies are found to the south of Puerto Madryn. When I visited I was lucky enough to witness a pair of orcas zipping through the shallow water in search of a suitable victim...Who knows, maybe you’ll be there to see them taking things one step further?

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Kubernetes is the hottest kid on the block among container orchestration tools right now. I started writing this post when we decided to go with Kubernetes at Twyla a year ago, and since then, the developments in the ecosystem have been simply overwhelming. In my opinion, the attention Kubernetes gets is completely deserved, due to the following reasons:

It is a complete solution that is based on a fundamental set of ideas. These ideas are explained in the Borg, Omega and Kubernetes article that compares the consecutive orchestration solutions developed at Google, and the lessons learned.

While it is container-native, Kubernetes is not limited to a single container platform, and the container platform is extended with e.g. networking and storage features.

It offers an open and well-designed API, in addition to various patterns that suit differing workflows. The wonderful thing is that there is a very well-governed community process whereby the API is constantly developed further. You have to spend effort keeping up, but regularly receive goodies in return.

In this tutorial, I want to document my journey of learning Kubernetes, clear up some points that tripped me as a beginner, and try to explain the most important concepts behind how it works. There is absolutely no claim of completeness; Kubernets is way too big for a blog tutorial like this.

Starting off

The easiest way to start using Kubernetes is Minikube. If you have an account with a cloud provider, and would like to first figure out the details of running a cluster on their platform, this tutorial will still work for you, as the commands work for any recent version of Kubernetes. See for details on how to get Minikube running on your computer. In order to manipulate the Kubernetes mini-cluster minikube runs, you need the official CLI client named kubectl, which can be installed following the instructions on this page . You will also need Docker to create and push container images. Install Docker on your computer following the instructions .

Once you have installed everything, make sure they are all available with the following commands:

You can check whether Minikube is running using the following command, which also tells you whether there is an update available:

If minikube is not already running, you can start it with minikube start . Normally, when you install minikube, it automatically configures kubectl to access it. You can check whether this is the case with kubectl cluster-info . Its output should be something like the following:

If the IP is not in the 192.168.*.* range, or kubectl complains that configuration is invalid or the cluster cannot be contacted, you need to run minikube update-context to have minikube fix your configuration for you.

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