create

Description

Create a new cluster.

Usage

oci ce cluster create [OPTIONS]

Required Parameters

--compartment-id, -c [text]

The OCID of the compartment in which to create the cluster.

--kubernetes-version [text]

The version of Kubernetes to install into the cluster masters.

--name [text]

The name of the cluster. Avoid entering confidential information.

--vcn-id [text]

The OCID of the virtual cloud network (VCN) in which to create the cluster.

Optional Parameters

--cluster-pod-network-options [complex type]

Available CNIs and network options for existing and new node pools of the cluster

This option is a JSON list with items of type ClusterPodNetworkOptionDetails. For documentation on ClusterPodNetworkOptionDetails please see our API reference: https://docs.cloud.oracle.com/api/#/en/containerengine/20180222/datatypes/ClusterPodNetworkOptionDetails. This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--dashboard-enabled [boolean]

Select if you want to use the Kubernetes Dashboard to deploy and troubleshoot containerized applications, and to manage Kubernetes resources. Default value is false.

--defined-tags [complex type]

Defined tags for this resource. Each key is predefined and scoped to a namespace. For more information, see Resource Tags. Example: {“Operations”: {“CostCenter”: “42”}} This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--endpoint-nsg-ids [complex type]

A list of the OCIDs of the network security groups (NSGs) to apply to the cluster endpoint. You must also specify –endpoint-subnet-id. This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--endpoint-public-ip-enabled [boolean]

Whether the cluster should be assigned a public IP address. Defaults to false. If set to true on a private subnet, the cluster provisioning will fail. You must also specify –endpoint-subnet-id.

--endpoint-subnet-id [text]

The OCID of the regional subnet in which to place the Cluster endpoint.

--freeform-tags [complex type]

Free-form tags for this resource. Each tag is a simple key-value pair with no predefined name, type, or namespace. For more information, see Resource Tags. Example: {“Department”: “Finance”} This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--from-json [text]

Provide input to this command as a JSON document from a file using the file://path-to/file syntax.

The --generate-full-command-json-input option can be used to generate a sample json file to be used with this command option. The key names are pre-populated and match the command option names (converted to camelCase format, e.g. compartment-id –> compartmentId), while the values of the keys need to be populated by the user before using the sample file as an input to this command. For any command option that accepts multiple values, the value of the key can be a JSON array.

Options can still be provided on the command line. If an option exists in both the JSON document and the command line then the command line specified value will be used.

For examples on usage of this option, please see our “using CLI with advanced JSON options” link: https://docs.cloud.oracle.com/iaas/Content/API/SDKDocs/cliusing.htm#AdvancedJSONOptions

--image-policy-config [complex type]

The image verification policy for signature validation. Once a policy is created and enabled with one or more kms keys, the policy will ensure all images deployed has been signed with the key(s) attached to the policy. This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--kms-key-id [text]

The OCID of the KMS key to be used as the master encryption key for Kubernetes secret encryption. When used, kubernetesVersion must be at least v1.13.0.

--max-wait-seconds [integer]

The maximum time to wait for the work request to reach the state defined by --wait-for-state. Defaults to 1200 seconds.

--persistent-volume-defined-tags [complex type]

Defined tags for the persistent volume. Each key is predefined and scoped to a namespace. For more information, see Resource Tags. Example: {“Operations”: {“CostCenter”: “42”}} This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--persistent-volume-freeform-tags [complex type]

Free-form tags for the persistent volume. Each tag is a simple key-value pair with no predefined name, type, or namespace. For more information, see Resource Tags. Example: {“Department”: “Finance”} This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--pods-cidr [text]

The available group of network addresses that can be allocated to pods running in the cluster, expressed as a single, contiguous IPv4 CIDR block. For example, 10.244.0.0/16.

--service-lb-defined-tags [complex type]

Defined tags for the service load balancer. Each key is predefined and scoped to a namespace. For more information, see Resource Tags. Example: {“Operations”: {“CostCenter”: “42”}} This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--service-lb-freeform-tags [complex type]

Free-form tags for the service load balancer. Each tag is a simple key-value pair with no predefined name, type, or namespace. For more information, see Resource Tags. Example: {“Department”: “Finance”} This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--service-lb-subnet-ids [complex type]

The two subnets configured to host load balancers in a Kubernetes cluster. This is a complex type whose value must be valid JSON. The value can be provided as a string on the command line or passed in as a file using the file://path/to/file syntax.

The --generate-param-json-input option can be used to generate an example of the JSON which must be provided. We recommend storing this example in a file, modifying it as needed and then passing it back in via the file:// syntax.

--services-cidr [text]

The available group of network addresses that can be exposed as Kubernetes services (ClusterIPs), expressed as a single, contiguous IPv4 CIDR block. For example, 10.96.0.0/16.

--tiller-enabled [boolean]

Select if you want Tiller (the server portion of Helm) to run in the Kubernetes cluster. Default value is false.

--wait-for-state [text]

This operation asynchronously creates, modifies or deletes a resource and uses a work request to track the progress of the operation. Specify this option to perform the action and then wait until the work request reaches a certain state. Multiple states can be specified, returning on the first state. For example, --wait-for-state SUCCEEDED --wait-for-state FAILED would return on whichever lifecycle state is reached first. If timeout is reached, a return code of 2 is returned. For any other error, a return code of 1 is returned.

Accepted values are:

ACCEPTED, CANCELED, CANCELING, FAILED, IN_PROGRESS, SUCCEEDED
--wait-interval-seconds [integer]

Check every --wait-interval-seconds to see whether the work request has reached the state defined by --wait-for-state. Defaults to 30 seconds.

Examples

Copy the following CLI commands into a file named example.sh. Run the command by typing “bash example.sh” and replacing the example parameters with your own.

Please note this sample will only work in the POSIX-compliant bash-like shell. You need to set up the OCI configuration and appropriate security policies before trying the examples.

    export compartment_id=<substitute-value-of-compartment_id> # https://docs.cloud.oracle.com/en-us/iaas/tools/oci-cli/latest/oci_cli_docs/cmdref/ce/cluster/create.html#cmdoption-compartment-id
    export kubernetes_version=<substitute-value-of-kubernetes_version> # https://docs.cloud.oracle.com/en-us/iaas/tools/oci-cli/latest/oci_cli_docs/cmdref/ce/cluster/create.html#cmdoption-kubernetes-version
    export name=<substitute-value-of-name> # https://docs.cloud.oracle.com/en-us/iaas/tools/oci-cli/latest/oci_cli_docs/cmdref/ce/cluster/create.html#cmdoption-name
    export vcn_id=<substitute-value-of-vcn_id> # https://docs.cloud.oracle.com/en-us/iaas/tools/oci-cli/latest/oci_cli_docs/cmdref/ce/cluster/create.html#cmdoption-vcn-id

    oci ce cluster create --compartment-id $compartment_id --kubernetes-version $kubernetes_version --name $name --vcn-id $vcn_id