Traefik Proxy is a modular router by design, allowing you to place middleware into your routes, and to modify requests before they reach their intended backend service destinations. Traefik has many such middlewares built-in, and also allows you to load your own, in the form of plugins.
This article demonstrates how to install Consul and Traefik Proxy 2.5, on a fresh Kubernetes cluster, first in a development environment, and then moved to production.
This Traefik Ambassador guest blog post covers how to deploy a AWS Elastic Kubernetes Service with Traefik v2 and the AWS CDK.
You can start experimenting with Kubernetes and Traefik in minutes and in your choice of environment, which can even be the laptop in front of you.
How to integrate Traefik with Jaeger, an open-source tracing application, to capture traces for user requests across the various components of a hypothetical application running on a Kubernetes cluster.
This second in a series of blog posts on using Traefik to enable SRE practices explores how to use Prometheus and Grafana to derive insights from metrics generated by Traefik.
When combined with the set of open-source projects known as the Elastic Stack – including Elasticsearch, Kibana, and Filebeat, among others – Traefik becomes part of a rich set of tools for network log analysis and visualization.
What if it was possible to achieve true high availability using only Traefik Proxy, Traefik Enterprise, and a few other, easy-to-deploy open-source networking tools?
K0s is a new Kubernetes distribution from Mirantis. It's similar to Rancher Labs' K3s, yet it ships only the bare minimum of extensions. K0s is a new Kubernetes distribution from Mirantis. This post covers how to configure k0s to include Traefik and begin routing your applications with CRDs.