Showing posts with label Linux. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Linux. Show all posts

Install Wireshark latest version on Ubuntu

Install Wireshark latest version on Ubuntu:


Version: wireshark-4.0.6

 Below Dependency are required for instalation:

$sudo apt install qttools5-dev qttools5-dev-tools libqt5svg5-dev qtmultimedia5-dev build-essential automake autoconf libgtk2.0-dev libglib2.0-dev flex bison libpcap-dev libgcrypt20-dev cmake libc-ares-dev -y

If Cmake is not installed:

$ sudo apt-get install cmake 

1.    mkdir Wireshark
2.    cd Wireshark
3.    wget
4.    tar -xvf wireshark-4.0.6.tar.xz
5.    cd wireshark-4.0.6/
6.    cmake .
7.    make ; make install
8.    wireshark -version
9.    Place the dissector at below path:

Join Kubernetes Worker Node to an existing Cluster:

Before you begin 

  1. Two working node culesters are needed.
  2. You need to have a working Kubernetes cluster – configured and working control plane node
  3. Docker, Kubernetes tools(kubeadm and kubelet) and CNI plugins(CALICO, flannel) should installed in your Worker node
  4. If using Firewall such as firewalld, ports 10250, 30000-32767 and ports required by your Pod network add-on should be opened in the firewall.
  5. SSH access to the machine to be added
  6. Configured kubectl for checking if the node is available in your cluster
  7. These standard requirements are covered in detail in our Kubernetes cluster installations. 

Generate new token to join work node :
Use command below to generate the join command for work node.
kubeadm token create --print-join-command


[root@SERVER-worker ~]# kubeadm token create --print-join-command
kubeadm join --token syjqnu.0q6piceqoxxfxiui --discovery-token-ca-cert-hash sha256:fa9bb688d19eecbda4db75bff49416282918d126c9bd94100066f06d4b3a780e

 Yellow highlighted is a command to join this node to the master node, copy this command, and execute this on master node server.

Now go to the master node server, and execute the join command.

Output will be:
[preflight] Running pre-flight checks
[preflight] Reading configuration from the cluster...
[preflight] FYI: You can look at this config file with 'kubectl -n kube-system get cm kubeadm-config -oyaml'
[kubelet-start] Downloading configuration for the kubelet from the "kubelet-config-1.17" ConfigMap in the kube-system namespace
[kubelet-start] Writing kubelet configuration to file "/var/lib/kubelet/config.yaml"
[kubelet-start] Writing kubelet environment file with flags to file "/var/lib/kubelet/kubeadm-flags.env"
[kubelet-start] Starting the kubelet
[kubelet-start] Waiting for the kubelet to perform the TLS Bootstrap...
This node has joined the cluster:
* Certificate signing request was sent to apiserver and a response was received.
* The Kubelet was informed of the new secure connection details.
Run 'kubectl get nodes' on the control-plane to see this node join the cluster.

After that Wait for some time to get Nodes “Ready”. below is the command to check  the status of worker node. all the nodes attached with master node will start showing here.

watch kubectl get nodes

how to copy file, directory from PODs to local host machine.

how to copy file, directory from K8s POD to local machine ?

     Generally we need some data from K8s PODs to our local machine for debugging and for future references. In this blog we will see that how we can copy the data from K8s POD to the local host directory or we can say to our local host machine and vise versa.

Copy data from PODs to the Local machine. 

1- If we are in the POD.

       if you are in the K8s POD already, then you can use SCP commands and their options to send the data file/directory to the local machine. 

From below commands we can login into the PODs.

kubectl exec -it <POD-Name > /bin/bash

After that Go to that path where the file present. use below command to scp the file to the local machine.

scp -r <filename /directory name > root@<local-machine IP >:<local machine path>

for Ex:

scp -r dummy.pcap root@xx.xx.xx.xx:/home/localdirectory/

2- using kubectl cp command:

# Copy /tmp/foo from a remote pod to /tmp/bar locally

kubectl cp <some-namespace>/<some-pod>:/tmp/foo /tmp/bar

we can also use in below format to copy the folder from POD to local host.

kubectl cp server-cudu-f66785456-agbcp:apps/config  /home/name/files/config

Copy local directory to remote POD directory:

# Copy /tmp/foo local file to /tmp/bar in a remote pod in a specific container

kubectl cp /tmp/foo <some-pod>:/tmp/bar -c <specific-container>

# Copy /tmp/foo local file to /tmp/bar in a remote pod in namespace <some-namespace>

kubectl cp /tmp/foo <some-namespace>/<some-pod>:/tmp/bar

we can also use in below format to copy a folder from the localhost directory to a POD.

kubectl cp /home/name/files/config server-cudu-f56776c55646-abcde:apps/config

How to Check linux OS Version ?

How to Check CentOS Version ?

       There are several reasons, that why we need to check the centos version. For example if we need to downloads a SW package from the internet and install into the system. then we need to know that which version and OS bit is required to download. some times if we debugging some issue, generally we need check the ON version / SW version. 

so here we will see the multiple ways to check the CentOS version.

1- using rpm commands check Centos version:

rpm --query centos-release

2- using "hostnamectl" command:

hostnamectl command is supported by CentOS 7 and above versions. 

This command also display the Machine ID, Boot ID, hostname (server name) and kernel version also.


3- using "cat /etc/os-release"

cat /etc/os-release

For full OS version use command as below.

cat /etc/centos-release

4- How to check the system info.

      By using "lscpu" this command, we can check the number of Core, number of CPU, Number of NUMA node and NUMA setting, modal chipset, CPU Architecture and flags which are enabled in the systems.

Install docker - Kubernetes on Ubuntu.


Steps to Install docker - Kubernetes on Ubuntu

Set up Docker

Step 1: Install Docker

Kubernetes requires an existing Docker installation on all nodes master and worker node. If you already have Docker installed, skip ahead to Step 2.

1. Update the package list with the command:

sudo apt-get update

2. Next, install Docker with the below command:

sudo apt-get install

3. after completing the docker instalation . Check the installation (and version) by entering the following:

sudo docker version

Step 2: Start and Enable Docker

1. Set Docker to launch at boot by entering the following:

sudo systemctl enable docker

2. Verify Docker is running:

sudo systemctl status docker

To start Docker if it’s not running:

sudo systemctl start docker

Install Kubernetes

Step 3: Add Kubernetes Signing Key(both master and worker node)

Since you are downloading Kubernetes from a non-standard repository, it is essential to ensure that the software is authentic. This is done by adding a signing key.

1. Enter the following to add a signing key:

curl -s | sudo apt-key add

If you get an error that curl is not installed, install it with:

sudo apt-get install curl

Step 4: Add Software Repositories

Kubernetes is not included in the default repositories. To add them, enter the following:

sudo apt-add-repository "deb kubernetes-xenial main"

Repeat on each server node.

Step 5: Kubernetes Installation Tools

Kubeadm (Kubernetes Admin) is a tool that helps initialize a cluster. It fast-tracks setup by using community-sourced best practices. Kubelet is the work package, which runs on every node and starts containers. The tool gives you command-line access to clusters.

1. Install Kubernetes tools with the command:

sudo apt-get install kubeadm kubelet kubectl
sudo apt-mark hold kubeadm kubelet kubectl

Allow the process to complete.

2. Verify the installation with:

kubeadm version

3. Repeat for each server node.

Kubernetes Deployment

Step 6: Begin Kubernetes Deployment

Start by disabling the swap memory on each server:

sudo swapoff –a

If any issue as below while executing above commsnd:

[ERROR Swap]: running with swap on is not supported. Please disable swap.

1- sudo kubeadm reset

2- Create a file in /etc/systemd/system/kubelet.service.d/20-allow-swap.conf with the content:


3- sudo swapoff –a

Step 7: Assign Unique Host name for Each Server Node 

Decide which server to set as the master node. Then enter the command:

sudo hostnamectl set-hostname master-node

Next, set a worker node hostname by entering the following on the worker server:

sudo hostnamectl set-hostname worker01

If you have additional worker nodes, use this process to set a unique hostname on each. For example:

worker node 1:

sudo hostnamectl set-hostname worker01

worker node 2:

sudo hostnamectl set-hostname worker02

Step 8: Initialize Kubernetes on Master Node only

Switch to the master server node, and enter the following:

sudo kubeadm init --pod-network-cidr=

Once this command finishes, it will display a kubeadm join message at the end. Make a note of the whole entry. This will be used to join the worker nodes to the cluster.

Next, enter the following to create a directory for the cluster:

mkdir -p $HOME/.kube
sudo cp -i /etc/kubernetes/admin.conf $HOME/.kube/config
sudo chown $(id -u):$(id -g) $HOME/.kube/config

Step 9: Install Calico

  1. Install the Tigera Calico operator and custom resource definitions.

    sudo kubectl create -f
  2. Install Calico by creating the necessary custom resource.

    sudo kubectl create -f
    Note: Before creating this manifest, read its contents and make sure its settings are correct for your environment. For example, you may need to change the default IP pool CIDR to match your pod network CIDR.
  3. Confirm that all of the pods are running with the following command.

    watch kubectl get pods -n calico-system

    Wait until each pod has the STATUS of Running.

  4. Confirm that you now have a node in your cluster with the following command.

      kubectl get nodes -o wide

Step 10: Join Worker Node to Cluster

As indicated in Step 7, you can enter the kubeadm join command on each worker node to connect it to the cluster.

1- Switch to the worker01 system and enter the command you noted from Step 7:

Repeat for each worker node on the cluster. Wait a few minutes; then you can check the status of the nodes.

2- Switch to the master server, and enter:

kubectl get nodes

The system should display the worker nodes that you joined to the cluster.

Step-11: install registry

Use a command like the following to start the registry container:

sudo docker run -d -p 5000:5000 --restart=always --name registry registry:2

note: If error regarding registry already exsits. Remove the registry by below command and then recreate.

sudo docker container stop registry && sudo docker container rm -v registry

After that check the status of socker, below hiligeted line will added in status.

sudo systemctl status docker

Test with insecure registry

This procedure configures Docker to entirely disregard security for your registry. This is very insecure and is not recommended. It exposes your registry to trivial man-in-the-middle (MITM) attacks. Only use this solution for isolated testing or in a tightly controlled, air-gapped environment.

  1. Edit the daemon.json file, whose default location is /etc/docker/daemon.json on Linux

  2. If the daemon.json file does not exist, create it. Assuming there are no other settings in the file, it should have the following contents:

  "insecure-registries" : [""]

3. Restart Docker for the changes to take effect.

Repeat steps-11 on every Engine host that wants to access your registry.

Step-12 – Intall helm

-From Apt (Debian/Ubuntu)

Members of the Helm community have contributed a helm package for Apt. This package is generally up to date.

curl | sudo apt-key add -
sudo apt-get install apt-transport-https --yes
echo "deb all main" | sudo tee /etc/apt/sources.list.d/helm-stable-debian.list
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install helm

kubernetes show deployment and delete deployment


show deployment

$ kubectl get deployments;

spring-hello      1         1         1            1           22h
spring-world      1         1         1            1           22h
vfe-hello-wrold   1         1         1            1           14m

show services

$kubectl get services;

NAME              TYPE        CLUSTER-IP       EXTERNAL-IP   PORT(S)          AGE
kubernetes        ClusterIP        <none>        443/TCP          2d
spring-hello      NodePort   <none>        8081:30812/TCP   23h
spring-world      NodePort    <none>        8082:31557/TCP   23h
vfe-hello-wrold   NodePort     <none>        8083:31532/TCP   14m

delete deployment

$ kubectl delete deployments vfe-hello-wrold

deployment.extensions "vfe-hello-wrold" deleted

delete services

$ kubectl delete service vfe-hello-wrold

service "vfe-hello-wrold" deleted