eds: handle endpoint before pod event (#19035)
* handle endpoint before pod event Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <email@example.com> * use different ips Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <firstname.lastname@example.org> * move to direct api Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <email@example.com> * use name and namespace from target ref Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <firstname.lastname@example.org> * remove unnecessary comment Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <email@example.com> * address review feedback Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <firstname.lastname@example.org> * change log msg, remove metric Signed-off-by: Rama Chavali <email@example.com>
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An open platform to connect, manage, and secure microservices.
In this README:
In addition, here are some other documents you may wish to read:
You’ll find many other useful documents on our Wiki.
Istio is an open platform for providing a uniform way to integrate microservices, manage traffic flow across microservices, enforce policies and aggregate telemetry data. Istio’s control plane provides an abstraction layer over the underlying cluster management platform, such as Kubernetes.
Istio is composed of these components:
Note: The service mesh is not an overlay network. It simplifies and enhances how microservices in an application talk to each other over the network provided by the underlying platform.
Mixer - Central component that is leveraged by the proxies and microservices to enforce policies such as authorization, rate limits, quotas, authentication, request tracing and telemetry collection.
Pilot - A component responsible for configuring the proxies at runtime.
Citadel - A centralized component responsible for certificate issuance and rotation.
Citadel Agent - A per-node component responsible for certificate issuance and rotation.
Galley- Central component for validating, ingesting, aggregating, transforming and distributing config within Istio.
Istio currently supports Kubernetes and Consul-based environments. We plan support for additional platforms such as Cloud Foundry, and Mesos in the near future.
The Istio project is divided across a few GitHub repositories.
istio/istio. This is the main repository that you are currently looking at. It hosts Istio’s core components and also the sample programs and the various documents that govern the Istio open source project. It includes:
security. This directory contains security related code, including Citadel (acting as Certificate Authority), citadel agent, etc.
pilot. This directory contains platform-specific code to populate the abstract service model, dynamically reconfigure the proxies when the application topology changes, as well as translate routing rules into proxy specific configuration.
mixer. This directory contains code to enforce various policies for traffic passing through the proxies, and collect telemetry data from proxies and services. There are plugins for interfacing with various cloud platforms, policy management services, and monitoring services.
istio/api. This repository defines component-level APIs and common configuration formats for the Istio platform.
We use GitHub combined with ZenHub to track all of our bugs and feature requests. Each issue we track has a variety of metadata:
Epic. An epic represents a feature area for Istio as a whole. Epics are fairly broad in scope and are basically product-level things. Each issue is ultimately part of an epic.
Milestone. Each issue is assigned a milestone. This is 0.1, 0.2, …, or ‘Nebulous Future’. The milestone indicates when we think the issue should get addressed.
Priority/Pipeline. Each issue has a priority which is represented by the Pipeline field within GitHub. Priority can be one of P0, P1, P2, or >P2. The priority indicates how important it is to address the issue within the milestone. P0 says that the milestone cannot be considered achieved if the issue isn’t resolved.
We don’t annotate issues with Releases; Milestones are used instead. We don’t use GitHub projects at all, that support is disabled for our organization.