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16,980 downloads per month
Used in 10 crates (9 directly)

Apache-2.0

165KB
3K SLoC

kube-rs

CircleCI Client Capabilities Client Support Level Crates.io Discord chat

Rust client for Kubernetes in the style of a more generic client-go, a runtime abstraction inspired by controller-runtime, and a derive macro for CRDs inspired by kubebuilder.

These crates makes certain assumptions about the kubernetes apimachinery + api concepts to enable generic abstractions. These abstractions allow rust reinterpretations of reflectors, informers, controllers, and custom resource interfaces, so that you can write applications easily.

Installation

Select a version of kube along with the generated k8s-openapi types corresponding for your cluster version:

[dependencies]
kube = "0.40.0"
kube-runtime = "0.40.0"
k8s-openapi = { version = "0.9.0", default-features = false, features = ["v1_17"] }

Features are available.

We recommend turning off default-features for k8s-openapi to speed up your compilation.

Upgrading

Please check the CHANGELOG when upgrading.

Usage

See the examples directory for how to use any of these crates.

Some real world examples:

  • version-rs: super lightweight reflector deployment with actix 2 and prometheus metrics

  • controller-rs: Controller owned by a Manager inside actix

  • krustlet: a complete WASM running kubelet

Api

The direct Api type takes a client, and is constructed with either the ::global or ::namespaced functions:

use k8s_openapi::api::core::v1::Pod;
let pods: Api<Pod> = Api::namespaced(client, "default");

let p = pods.get("blog").await?;
println!("Got blog pod with containers: {:?}", p.spec.unwrap().containers);

let patch = json!({"spec": {
    "activeDeadlineSeconds": 5
}});
let patched = pods.patch("blog", &pp, serde_json::to_vec(&patch)?).await?;
assert_eq!(patched.spec.active_deadline_seconds, Some(5));

pods.delete("blog", &DeleteParams::default()).await?;

See the examples ending in _api examples for more detail.

Custom Resource Definitions

Working with custom resources uses automatic code-generation via proc_macros in kube-derive.

You need to #[derive(CustomResource)] and some #[kube(attrs..)] on a spec struct:

#[derive(CustomResource, Serialize, Deserialize, Default, Clone)]
#[kube(group = "clux.dev", version = "v1", namespaced)]
pub struct FooSpec {
    name: String,
    info: String,
}

Then you can use a lot of generated code as:

println!("kind = {}", Foo::KIND); // impl k8s_openapi::Resource
let foos: Api<Foo> = Api::namespaced(client, "default");
let f = Foo::new("my-foo");
println!("foo: {:?}", f)
println!("crd: {}", serde_yaml::to_string(Foo::crd());

There are a ton of kubebuilder like instructions that you can annotate with here. See the documentation or the crd_ prefixed examples for more.

NB: #[derive(CustomResource)] requires the derive feature enabled on kube.

Runtime

The kube_runtime create contains sets of higher level abstractions on top of the Api and Resource types so that you don't have to do all the watch/resourceVersion/storage book-keeping yourself.

Watchers

A low level streaming interface (similar to informers) that presents Applied, Deleted or Restarted events.

let api = Api::<Pod>::namespaced(client, "default");
let watcher = watcher(api, ListParams::default());

This now gives a continual stream of events and you do not need to care about the watch having to restart, or connections dropping.

let apply_events = try_flatten_applied(watcher).boxed_local()
while let Some(event) = watcher.try_next().await? {
    println!("Applied: {}", Meta::name(&event));
}

NB: the plain stream items a watcher returns are different from WatchEvent. If you are following along to "see what changed", you should flatten it with one of the utilities like try_flatten_applied or try_flatten_touched.

Reflectors

A reflector is a watcher with Store on K. It acts on all the Event<K> exposed by watcher to ensure that the state in the Store is as accurate as possible.

let nodes: Api<Node> = Api::namespaced(client, &namespace);
let lp = ListParams::default()
    .labels("beta.kubernetes.io/instance-type=m4.2xlarge");
let store = reflector::store::Writer::<Node>::default();
let reader = store.as_reader();
let rf = reflector(store, watcher(nodes, lp));

At this point you can listen to the reflector as if it was a watcher, but you can also query the reader at any point.

Controllers

A Controller is a reflector along with an arbitrary number of watchers that schedule events internally to send events through a reconciler:

Controller::new(root_kind_api, ListParams::default())
    .owns(child_kind_api, ListParams::default())
    .run(reconcile, error_policy, context)
    .for_each(|res| async move {
        match res {
            Ok(o) => info!("reconciled {:?}", o),
            Err(e) => warn!("reconcile failed: {}", Report::from(e)),
        }
    })
    .await;

Here reconcile and error_policy refer to functions you define. The first will be called when the root or child elements change, and the second when the reconciler returns an Err.

Rustls

Kube has basic support (with caveats) for rustls as a replacement for the openssl dependency. To use this, turn off default features, and enable rustls-tls:

[dependencies]
kube = { version = "0.40.0", default-features = false, features = ["rustls-tls"] }
kube-runtime = { version = "0.40.0", default-features = false, features = ["rustls-tls"] }
k8s-openapi = { version = "0.9.0", default-features = false, features = ["v1_17"] }

This will pull in the variant of reqwest that also uses its rustls-tls feature.

License

Apache 2.0 licensed. See LICENSE for details.

Dependencies

~55MB
~1M SLoC