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NotaPublicado: Mar May 25, 2021 3:30 pm
Кабринский Эдуард - Azure deployment groups - Kabrinskiy Eduard

<h1>Azure deployment groups</h1>
Azure deployment groups <a href="http://remmont.com">Today news live</a> Azure deployment groups
<H1> POST</H1>
<h2>Deploying Azure resources to multiple resource groups</h2>
<h2>Advanced ARM Template Development</h2>
<p>Azure Resource Manager (ARM) templates provide an excellent, built-in resource configuration and deployment solution. You can find a wealth of templates for deploying anything from a Wordpress site on Azure App Service, to a full HDInsight cluster on a private VNET.</p>
<p>Often I work with customers that need to go beyond the basics of ARM Templates, deploying complex solutions across multiple Resource Groups, with different RBAC permissions.</p>
<p>So here I will share some tips-and-tricks you may find helpful when authoring complex templates.</p>
<h2>Deploying to multiple Azure Resource Groups</h2>
<p>First, a very common question, and the title of this post, deploying Azure resources across multiple Resource Groups. You can accomplish this in 3 ways:</p>
<li>Deploy multiple times using a script or deployment engine (Azure DevOps Pipeline)</li>
<li>Deploy to a "primary" Resource Group with nested templates deploying to other Resource Groups</li>
<li>Use a Subscription-level resource template to define all Resource Groups and nested templates</li>
<h3>Using a script (#1)</h3>
<p>This is by far the simplest solution, however it is also the most error-prone. You will have to code features that the Azure deployment system would otherwise handle for you, like dependencies, failures, and ordering. Most likely need a script, however it is best to keep it as simple as possible, adding all of the configuration into the ARM Template.</p>
<h3>Resource Group deploying other Resource Groups (#2)</h3>
<p>This is accomplished using the "resourceGroup" property which you can set on the "Microsoft.Resources/deployments" type, otherwise known as a nested template. Overall this is a minimal change if you are already using nested templates.</p>
<p>You can also deploy to multiple subscriptions using the "subscriptionId" property.</p>
<p>There are a couple of gotchas here, one is that the child Resource Groups need to exist before the nested deployment (just like how you need to define an existing RG when executing a template deployment). You can either script the creation of all of the RGs before running the deployment on the "primary" RG, or use the "Microsoft.Resources/resourceGroups" resource type, with the dependsOn property on the nested template.</p>
<p>Here is an example</p>
<p>Also, depending on how you nest templates, the resourceGroup() function will behave differently. If you have an embedded template "template": <> the resourceGroup() function will refer to the parent RG. Alternatively, if you have a linked template "templateLink": < "uri": ". ">the resourceGroup() function will refer to the child RG. The same applies to the subscription() function.</p>
<h3>Subscription-level Templates (#3)</h3>
<p>This may be my preferred method of deploying complex, multi-RG solutions. Most of the concepts are the same as cross-RG deployments, however there is no "primary" RG. With this method you can deploy to a completely blank Subscription, which is why this is often used in combination with Azure Blueprints as a "Subscription Factory" pattern.</p>
<p>To author Subscription Templates, you need to use a different template schema https://schema.management.azure.com/sch ... late.json# and execute the deployment using the New-AzDeployment or az deployment create command.</p>
<p>The Subscription template will be fairly light, with most of the heavy lifting in the nested templates. There are a few functions that are not available in the Subscription Template, like resourceGroup() which means you can't use resourceGroup().location as a default deployment location.</p>
<p>You will need to add a "location" parameter to the template, and use the value when creating the Resource Groups.</p>
<p>Here is an example:</p>
<h2>Extra Tip: Using the templateLink.uri property</h2>
<p>I am not a big fan of using additional parameters for Nested Template URLs and SAS Tokens. You may have seen them in examples with underscores in front, like "_sasToken" or "_templateRoot"</p>
<p>When you create a deployment using a template link URL (on raw.githubusercontent.com or Azure Blob Storage) you have access to a templateLink property on the Deployment model</p>
<p>If you are using public urls, you can just use the uri() function for nested templates.</p>
<p>"msiTemplate": "[uri(deployment().properties.templateLink.uri, 'dl-msi.json')]</p>
<p>If you want to secure the templates using Azure Blob Storage SAS Tokens, you can use some String functions to pull the SAS token out of the TemplateLink property.</p>
<p>Note that this example supports both public and access token URLs, which adds complexity with conditional statements. I tried to keep it as simple as possible.</p>
<p>This practice assumes that you are deploying the templates before running any deployments. This does not work with local files or inline JSON deployments.</p>
<h2>Azure deployment groups</h2>

<h3>Azure deployment groups</h3>
Azure deployment groups <a href="http://remmont.com">World news today live</a> Azure deployment groups
<h4>Azure deployment groups</h4>
Advanced ARM Template Development Azure Resource Manager (ARM) templates provide an excellent, built-in resource configuration and deployment solution. You can find a wealth of templates for deploying
<h5>Azure deployment groups</h5>
Azure deployment groups <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure deployment groups</a> Azure deployment groups
SOURCE: <h6>Azure deployment groups</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure deployment groups</a> Azure deployment groups
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Эдуард Кабринский
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