$ oc rollout latest dc/<name>
You can start a new deployment process manually using the web console, or from the CLI:
$ oc rollout latest dc/<name>
If a deployment process is already in progress, the command will display a message and a new replication controller will not be deployed.
To get basic information about all the available revisions of your application:
$ oc rollout history dc/<name>
This will show details about all recently created replication controllers for the provided deployment configuration, including any currently running deployment process.
You can view details specific to a revision by using the
$ oc rollout history dc/<name> --revision=1
For more detailed information about a deployment configuration and its latest revision:
$ oc describe dc <name>
The web console shows deployments in the Browse tab.
Rollbacks revert an application back to a previous revision and can be performed using the REST API, the CLI, or the web console.
To rollback to the last successful deployed revision of your configuration:
$ oc rollout undo dc/<name>
The deployment configuration’s template will be reverted to match the deployment
revision specified in the undo command, and a new replication controller will be
started. If no revision is specified with
--to-revision, then the last
successfully deployed revision will be used.
Image change triggers on the deployment configuration are disabled as part of the rollback to prevent accidentally starting a new deployment process soon after the rollback is complete. To re-enable the image change triggers:
$ oc set triggers dc/<name> --auto
Deployment configurations also support automatically rolling back to the last successful revision of the configuration in case the latest deployment process fails. In that case, the latest template that failed to deploy stays intact by the system and it is up to users to fix their configurations.
You can add a command to a container, which modifies the container’s startup
behavior by overruling the image’s
ENTRYPOINT. This is different from a
which instead can be run once per deployment at a specified time.
command parameters to the
spec field of the deployment
configuration. You can also add an
args field, which modifies the
command (or the
command does not exist).
... spec: containers: - name: <container_name> image: 'image' command: - '<command>' args: - '<argument_1>' - '<argument_2>' - '<argument_3>' ...
For example, to execute the
java command with the
... spec: containers: - name: example-spring-boot image: 'image' command: - java args: - '-jar' - /opt/app-root/springboots2idemo.jar ...
To stream the logs of the latest revision for a given deployment configuration:
$ oc logs -f dc/<name>
If the latest revision is running or failed,
oc logs will return the logs of
the process that is responsible for deploying your pods. If it is successful,
oc logs will return the logs from a pod of your application.
You can also view logs from older failed deployment processes, if and only if these processes (old replication controllers and their deployer pods) exist and have not been pruned or deleted manually:
$ oc logs --version=1 dc/<name>
For more options on retrieving logs see:
$ oc logs --help
A deployment configuration can contain triggers, which drive the creation of new deployment processes in response to events inside the cluster.
If no triggers are defined on a deployment configuration, a
ConfigChange trigger results in a new replication controller whenever
changes are detected in the pod template of the deployment configuration.
triggers: - type: "ConfigChange"
ImageChange trigger results in a new replication controller whenever the
content of an
stream tag changes (when a new version of the image is pushed).
triggers: - type: "ImageChange" imageChangeParams: automatic: true (1) from: kind: "ImageStreamTag" name: "origin-ruby-sample:latest" namespace: "myproject" containerNames: - "helloworld"
With the above example, when the
latest tag value of the origin-ruby-sample
image stream changes and the new image value differs from the current image
specified in the deployment configuration’s helloworld container, a new
replication controller is created using the new image for the helloworld container.
oc set triggers command can be used to set a deployment trigger for a
deployment configuration. For the example above, you can set the
ImageChangeTrigger by using the following command:
$ oc set triggers dc/frontend --from-image=myproject/origin-ruby-sample:latest -c helloworld
For more information, see:
$ oc set triggers --help
A deployment is completed by a pod that consumes resources (memory and CPU) on a node. By default, pods consume unbounded node resources. However, if a project specifies default container limits, then pods consume resources up to those limits.
You can also limit resource use by specifying resource limits as part of the deployment strategy. Deployment resources can be used with the Recreate, Rolling, or Custom deployment strategies.
In the following example, each of
type: "Recreate" resources: limits: cpu: "100m" (1) memory: "256Mi" (2)
However, if a quota has been defined for your project, one of the following two items is required:
resources section set with an explicit
type: "Recreate" resources: requests: (1) cpu: "100m" memory: "256Mi"
See Quotas and Limit Ranges to learn more about compute resources and the differences between requests and limits.
A limit range defined in your project, where the
defaults from the
LimitRange object apply to pods created during the
Otherwise, deploy pod creation will fail, citing a failure to satisfy quota.
In addition to rollbacks, you can exercise fine-grained control over
the number of replicas from the web console, or by using the
oc scale command.
For example, the following command sets the replicas in the deployment
frontend to 3.
$ oc scale dc frontend --replicas=3
The number of replicas eventually propagates to the desired and current
state of the deployment configured by the deployment configuration
Pods can also be autoscaled using the