Visual Studio Kubernetes

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  1. Visual Studio Kubernetes 2020
  2. Visual Studio Bridge To Kubernetes
  3. Windows Visual Studio
  4. Aks Bridge
  1. Increase the power of Visual Studio Code through Extensions. The features that Visual Studio Code includes out-of-the-box are just the start. VS Code extensions let you add languages, debuggers, and tools to your installation to support your development workflow.
  2. Bridge to Kubernetes extends the Kubernetes perimeter to your development computer allowing you to write, test, and debug microservice code while connected to your Kubernetes cluster with the rest of your application or services. With this workflow, there is no need for extra assets, such as a Dockerfile or Kubernetes manifests.

The tools included in Visual Studio for developing with containers are easy to use, and greatly simplify building, debugging, and deployment for containerized applications. You can work with a container for a single project, or use container orchestration with Docker Compose, Service Fabric, or Kubernetes to work with multiple services in containers.

Open samplestodo-appdatabase-apidatabase-api.csproj in Visual Studio. In the project, select Bridge to Kubernetes from the launch settings dropdown as shown below. Click on the start button next to Bridge to Kubernetes. In the Create profile for Bridge to Kubernetes dialog.

Prerequisites

  • Visual Studio 2017 with the Web Development, Azure Tools workload, and/or .NET Core cross-platform development workload installed
  • To publish to Azure Container Registry, an Azure subscription. Sign up for a free trial.

Docker support in Visual Studio

Docker support is available for ASP.NET projects, ASP.NET Core projects, and .NET Core and .NET Framework console projects.

The support for Docker in Visual Studio has changed over a number of releases in response to customer needs. There are two levels of Docker support you can add to a project, and the supported options vary by the type of project and the version of Visual Studio. With some supported project types, if you just want a container for a single project, without using orchestration, you can do that by adding Docker support. The next level is container orchestration support, which adds appropriate support files for the particular orchestrator you choose.

With Visual Studio 2017, you can use Docker Compose and Service Fabric as container orchestration services. You can also use Kubernetes if you install the Visual Studio Tools for Kubernetes.

Note

If you are using a version of Visual Studio 2017 prior to 15.8, or you are using the .NET Framework project template (not .NET Core), when you add Docker support, orchestration support using Docker Compose is added automatically. Container orchestration support, via Docker Compose, is added automatically in Visual Studio 2017 versions 15.0 to 15.7 and for .NET Framework projects.

Prerequisites

  • Visual Studio 2019 with the Web Development, Azure Tools workload, and/or .NET Core cross-platform development workload installed
  • .NET Core Development Tools for development with .NET Core.
  • To publish to Azure Container Registry, an Azure subscription. Sign up for a free trial.

Docker support in Visual Studio

Docker support is available for ASP.NET projects, ASP.NET Core projects, and .NET Core and .NET Framework console projects.

The support for Docker in Visual Studio has changed over a number of releases in response to customer needs. There are two levels of Docker support you can add to a project, and the supported options vary by the type of project and the version of Visual Studio. With some supported project types, if you just want a container for a single project, without using orchestration, you can do that by adding Docker support. The next level is container orchestration support, which adds appropriate support files for the particular orchestrator you choose.

With Visual Studio 2019, you can use Docker Compose, Kubernetes, and Service Fabric as container orchestration services.

Note

If you are using the full .NET Framework console project template, the supported option is Add Container Orchestrator support after project creation, with options to use Service Fabric or Docker Compose. Adding support at project creation and Add Docker support for a single project without orchestration are not available options.

In Visual Studio 2019 version 16.4 and later, the Containers window is available, which lets you view running containers, browse available images, view environment variables, logs, and port mappings, inspect the filesystem, attach a debugger, or open a terminal window inside the container environment. See View and diagnose containers and images in Visual Studio.

Adding Docker support

You can enable Docker support during project creation by selecting Enable Docker Support when creating a new project, as shown in the following screenshot:

Note

For .NET Framework projects (not .NET Core), only Windows containers are available.

You can add Docker support to an existing project by selecting Add > Docker Support in Solution Explorer. The Add > Docker Support and Add > Container Orchestrator Support commands are located on the right-click menu (or context menu) of the project node for an ASP.NET Core project in Solution Explorer, as shown in the following screenshot:

When you add or enable Docker support, Visual Studio adds the following to the project:

  • a Dockerfile file
  • a .dockerignore file
  • a NuGet package reference to the Microsoft.VisualStudio.Azure.Containers.Tools.Targets

The solution looks like this once you add Docker support:

Note

Visual

When you enable Docker support during project creation for a ASP.NET project (.NET Framework, not a .NET Core project) as shown in the following screenshot, container orchestration support is also added.

Docker Compose support

When you want to compose a multi-container solution using Docker Compose, add container orchestration support to your projects. This lets you run and debug a group of containers (a whole solution or group of projects) at the same time if they're defined in the same docker-compose.yml file.

To add container orchestration support using Docker Compose, right-click on the solution or project node in Solution Explorer, and choose Add > Container Orchestration Support. Then choose Docker Compose to manage the containers.

After you add container orchestration support to your project, you see a Dockerfile added to the project (if there wasn't one there already) and a docker-compose folder added to the solution in Solution Explorer, as shown here:

If docker-compose.yml already exists, Visual Studio just adds the required lines of configuration code to it.

Repeat the process with the other projects that you want to control using Docker Compose.

Visual Studio Kubernetes 2020

Kubernetes support

To add Kubernetes support, install the Visual Studio Tools for Kubernetes.

With Kubernetes support, you can enable a connection between your local project and a Kubernetes cluster running in Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS), and thereby modify and debug your services running using Visual Studio. This service is provided by Bridge to Kubernetes. Bridge to Kubernetes also lets you set up separate branches of your Kubernetes services for development purposes, so you can efficiently isolate production services from working versions in development, and keep distinct modifications cleanly separated from each other.

Visual Studio Bridge To Kubernetes

To add Kubernetes support to your projects, choose Kubernetes/Helm when you add container orchestration support. Several files are added to your project, including Helm charts which describe the structure of your Kubernetes services. To get started with Bridge to Kubernetes, see Use Bridge to Kubernetes.

Service Fabric support

Windows Visual Studio

With Service Fabric tools in Visual Studio, you can develop and debug for Azure Service Fabric, run and debug locally, and deploy to Azure.

Visual Studio 2017 version 15.9 and later with the Azure development workload installed supports developing containerized microservices using Windows containers and Service Fabric orchestration.

Visual Studio 2019 supports developing containerized microservices using Windows containers and Service Fabric orchestration.

For a detailed tutorial, seeTutorial: Deploy a .NET application in a Windows container to Azure Service Fabric.

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For more information on Azure Service Fabric, see Service Fabric.

Continuous delivery and continuous integration (CI/CD)

Visual Studio integrates readily with Azure Pipelines for automated and continuous integration and delivery of changes to your service code and configuration. To get started, see Create your first pipeline.

For Service Fabric, see Tutorial: Deploy your ASP.NET Core app to Azure Service Fabric by using Azure DevOps Projects.

For Kubernetes, see Deploy a Docker container app to Azure Kubernetes Service.

Next steps

Aks Bridge

For further details on the services implementation and use of Visual Studio tools for working with containers, read the following articles: