This action creates and updates resources in a Kubernetes cluster through running `kubectl apply`. This is the recommended way of managing Kubernetes applications on production.
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Helm helps developers manage Kubernetes applications with Helm Charts. The Charts simplify the process of defining, installing, and upgrading K8s apps regardless of their complexity level, serving as a single point of authority. They can be easily versioned, published, and shared with other developers.
This action creates one or more Pods and ensures that a specified number of them successfully terminate using Kubernetes Jobs. A simple case is to create one Job object in order to reliably run one Pod to completion. The Job object will start a new Pod if the first Pod fails or is deleted (for example due to a node hardware failure or a node reboot).
This action executes provided kubectl CMDs against any Kubernetes clusters. In case the commands exit with an error, the action fails.
This action runs a Pod on a Kubernetes cluster. Pods are the smallest deployable units of computing that can be created and managed in Kubernetes. They are most often used in CI/CD workflows for database migrations.
This action updates the image of a container in a selected Kubernetes deployment. In case the commands exit with an error, the action fails.
This action builds Docker image using Dockerfile. It’s also possible to use this action to push a built image to a Docker registry.
This action pushes a built Docker image to a Docker registry.
This action deploys files from the pipeline’s filesystem to Google Cloud Functions, the Google even-driven serverless compute platform.
This action deploys to AWS Lambda, the Amazon Web Services serverless platform that allows running code without provisioning or managing servers.