Interested in Red Hat OpenShift Service on Amazon Web Services (ROSA) but not sure where to start? Our new ROSA learning hub page may be just the thing you need. This hub page speaks to the various stages of adopting and utilizing a managed Red Hat OpenShift service running natively on AWS. From high-level learning, to procedural walkthroughs about deploying workloads, there are several avenues for a user to find what they need.
This new hub hosts a collection of content for beginner and advanced users–especially helpful for those that want to know what ROSA is and what it can be used for within their own organization. This includes a conceptual video series, as well as frequently asked questions and a deep dive into Kubernetes vs. Red Hat OpenShift.
Hands-on work with documentation
For users who have decided they’re ready to get their hands dirty with ROSA, a wealth of resources is available on the hub page. An interactive walkthrough of the installation process guides users through account creation and application deployment. Other cluster creation learning options are included, such as a procedural learning path and documentation specific to hosted control plane (HCP) clusters.
This content expands further into cluster configuration, which entails adding networking and services to your cluster(s). In addition, users can learn how to deploy applications, build CI/CD pipelines, or incorporate a SQL database. Those looking to try what they’ve learned without using an official production environment can start a no-cost 30-day cluster using the Red Hat Developer Sandbox.
Sometimes you get stuck on a particularly tough issue with your cluster and aren’t sure what to do next. The ROSA learning hub contains specialized articles and learning paths made for addressing ROSA-specific problems. Need some one-on-one help? There is also a quick link to our Customer Portal hub for further assistance.
From early experimentation to production-side deployments, the ROSA learning hub is a new and exciting place to find out what you can do with Red Hat OpenShift Service on AWS.