Portworx on the DigitalOcean Cloud Platform
Following these simple instructions you can have a 3-node Portworx cluster up and running in under 5 minutes.
Other supported bare metal cloud providers are
Pre-requisites: You will need to have a valid Digital Ocean account
Step 1: Install Terraform
Download, unzip and install Terraform for your particular OS distro from the main Terraform Download site
Step 2: Clone the Terraporx Repository
git clone https://github.com/portworx/terraporx.git cd terraporx/digital_ocean
Step 3: Select your OS Distro
This Digital Ocean repository currently supports 3 different Linux OS flavors:
cd into the OS distro of your choice.
The scripts for Ubuntu and CentOS will both install the current version of ‘docker-ce’ and launch a single ‘etcd’ container for the Portworx required ‘kvdb’.
CoreOS will configure user_data to launch the internal ‘etcd2’ service and also launch ‘px-dev’ as a ‘systemd’ service.
Step 4: Configure your Terraform variables
The following variable definitions are required in the
vars.tf file in the corresponding OS directory:
- ‘do_token’ : Your Digital Ocean API key. Obtain or generate your token from here https://cloud.digitalocean.com/settings/api/tokens
- ‘region’ : These scripts require block storage, which is only available in these regions fra1, nyc1, sfo2 and sgp1
- ‘size’ : These are the valid instance sizes (strings) : “2gb”, “4gb”, “8gb”, “16gb”, “32gb”, “48gb”, “64gb”
- ‘volsize’ : These are the valid external volume sizes (integer in GB): 100, 250, 500, 1000, 2000
- ‘prefix’ : An arbitrary distinguishing name for your cluster prefix
- ‘ssh_key_path’ : The path to your private SSH key
- ‘pub_key’ : The contents of your public SSH key
- ‘ssh_fingerprint’ : The fingerprint of your SSH key, best obtained via
ssh-keygen -E md5 -lf ~/.ssh/id_rsa.pub
In addition for CoreOS, you will need to supply a ‘discovery_url’ for the ‘etcd’ service,
which can be best obtained from the output of
Make sure the SSH key variables correspond to a valid SSH key in your Digital Ocean profile in the Security settings for your account https://cloud.digitalocean.com/settings/security
Step 5: Create your cluster
terraform apply .
If all variables have been properly specified then after a few minutes, the following output will appear:
Outputs: ip-addrs = [ ssh firstname.lastname@example.org, ssh email@example.com, ssh firstname.lastname@example.org ]
You can then login to validate the cluster state:
The authenticity of host '188.8.131.52 (184.108.40.206)' can't be established. ECDSA key fingerprint is 0e:9f:26:88:2a:3b:66:3d:08:11:b7:70:84:df:92:1f. Are you sure you want to continue connecting (yes/no)? yes Warning: Permanently added '220.127.116.11' (ECDSA) to the list of known hosts. Container Linux by CoreOS stable (1353.7.0) Update Strategy: No Reboots core@my-coreos-1 ~ $
Status: PX is operational Node ID: dd2d8751-3740-4188-9915-741d1b2996f5 IP: 18.104.22.168 Local Storage Pool: 1 pool POOL IO_PRIORITY RAID_LEVEL USABLE USED STATUS ZONE REGION 0 MEDIUM raid0 100 GiB 2.0 GiB Online default default Local Storage Devices: 1 device Device Path Media Type Size Last-Scan 0:1 /dev/sda STORAGE_MEDIUM_MAGNETIC 100 GiB 15 May 17 17:57 UTC total - 100 GiB Cluster Summary Cluster ID: px-cluster-coreos IP ID Used Capacity Status 10.138.40.143 3a96fe16-ee59-4221-908a-53dea0d0734d 0 B 100 GiB Online 10.138.48.159 dd2d8751-3740-4188-9915-741d1b2996f5 0 B 100 GiB Online (This node) 10.138.40.145 9ad0ed12-16a1-4ecb-86da-bd5e7f321f05 0 B 100 GiB Online Global Storage Pool Total Used : 0 B Total Capacity : 300 GiB
Step 6: (optional) Tear down your cluster
To teardown the cluster, use
terraform destroy or
terraform destroy --force