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The Certified Kubernetes Administrator (CKA) Program Exam certification exam is one of the top-rated career advancement certification exams. The Linux Foundation CKA certification exam can play a significant role in career success. With the CKA Certified Kubernetes Administrator (CKA) Program Exam certification, you can gain several benefits such as validation of skills, career advancement, competitive advantage, continuing education, and global recognition of your skills and knowledge.

The Linux Foundation CKA (Certified Kubernetes Administrator) program is an advanced certification program that focuses on the container orchestration technology, Kubernetes. The CKA exam is designed to test the skills and knowledge of administrators in Kubernetes and certify them as experts in the field. The program is highly respected in the industry and is recognized as a standard for Kubernetes certification.

The CKA exam is a hands-on, performance-based exam that tests an individual’s ability to perform tasks related to Kubernetes administration. The exam consists of a set of performance-based tasks that must be completed within a three-hour time limit. The exam is designed to test an individual’s ability to perform real-world tasks related to Kubernetes administration.

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Linux Foundation CKA Valid Real Exam & Exam CKA Actual Tests

Our CKA practice exam is specially designed for those people who have not any time to attend the class and prepare Linux Foundation exam tests with less energy. You will understand each point of questions and answers with the help of our CKA Exam Review. And our exam pass guide will cover the points and difficulties of the CKA real exam, getting certification are just a piece of cake.

The CKA certification is highly valued by organizations that use Kubernetes as their container orchestration platform. It is a testament to the skills and knowledge of an individual in Kubernetes administration, and it demonstrates their ability to work with Kubernetes in a production environment. The CKA certification is also a prerequisite for other Kubernetes certifications, such as the Certified Kubernetes Application Developer (CKAD) and the Kubernetes Security Specialist (CKS) certifications.

Linux Foundation Certified Kubernetes Administrator (CKA) Program Exam Sample Questions (Q30-Q35):

NEW QUESTION # 30
Create the nginx pod with version 1.17.4 and expose it on port 80

Answer:

Explanation:
kubectl run nginx --image=nginx:1.17.4 --restart=Never -- port=80


NEW QUESTION # 31
Create a persistent volume with nameapp-data, of capacity2Giandaccess modeReadWriteMany. Thetype of volume ishostPathand itslocation is/srv/app-data.

Answer:

Explanation:
See the solution below.
Explanation
solution
Persistent Volume
A persistent volume is a piece of storage in aKubernetes cluster. PersistentVolumes are a cluster-level resource like nodes, which don't belong to any namespace. It is provisioned by the administrator and has a particular file size. This way, a developer deploying their app on Kubernetes need not knowthe underlying infrastructure.
When the developer needs a certain amount of persistent storage for their application, the system administrator configures the cluster so that they consume the PersistentVolume provisioned in an easy way.
Creating PersistentVolume
kind: PersistentVolumeapiVersion: v1metadata:name:app-dataspec:capacity: # defines the capacity of PV we are creatingstorage:2Gi#the amount of storage we are tying to claimaccessModes: # defines the rights of the volumewe are creating-ReadWriteManyhostPath:path: "/srv/app-data" # path to which we are creating the volume Challenge
* Create a Persistent Volume named ReadWriteMany, storage classname
shared,2Giof storage capacity and the host path
CKA-a1998f2872c94e666050bd9ca78b4613.jpg
2. Save the file and create the persistent volume.
Image for post
CKA-6aa974b9522f556ea9b2da41e38978a4.jpg
3. View the persistent volume.
CKA-8e7c689ef273d525d5e515043b2c0a1d.jpg
* Our persistent volume status is available meaning it is available and it has not been mounted yet. This status willchange when we mount the persistentVolume to a persistentVolumeClaim.
PersistentVolumeClaim
In a real ecosystem, a system admin will create the PersistentVolume then a developer will create a PersistentVolumeClaim which will be referenced in a pod. A PersistentVolumeClaim is created by specifying the minimum size and the access mode they require from the persistentVolume.
Challenge
* Create a Persistent Volume Claim that requests the Persistent Volume we had created above. The claim should request 2Gi. Ensurethat the Persistent Volume Claim has the same storageClassName as the persistentVolume you had previously created.
kind: PersistentVolumeapiVersion: v1metadata:name:
spec:
accessModes:-ReadWriteManyresources:
requests:storage:2Gi
storageClassName:shared
2. Save and create the pvc
njerry191@cloudshell:~(extreme-clone-2654111)$ kubect1 create -f app-data.yaml persistentvolumeclaim/app-data created
3. View the pvc
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CKA-a6ff23d8019202ab163428246ccc1983.jpg
4. Let's see what has changed in the pv we had initially created.
Image for post
CKA-546c9dadbe5e591c7c35d494a634eb5e.jpg
Our status has now changed fromavailabletobound.
5. Create a new pod named myapp with image nginx that will be used to Mount the Persistent Volume Claim with the path /var/app/config.
Mounting a Claim
apiVersion: v1kind: Podmetadata:creationTimestamp: nullname: app-dataspec:volumes:- name:congigpvcpersistenVolumeClaim:claimName: app-datacontainers:- image: nginxname:
appvolumeMounts:- mountPath: "


NEW QUESTION # 32
Create a job named "hello-job" with the image busybox which echos "Hello I'm running job"

  • A. kubectl create job hello-job --image=busybox --dry-run -o yaml
    -- echo "Hello I'm running job" > hello-job.yaml
    kubectl create -f hello-job.yaml
    //Verify Job
    kubectl get job
    kubectl get po
    kubectl logs hello-job-*
  • B. kubectl create job hello-job --image=busybox --dry-run -o yaml
    -- echo "Hello I'm running job" > hello-job.yaml
    kubectl create -f hello-job.yaml
    //Verify Job
    kubectl get po
    kubectl logs hello-job-*

Answer: A


NEW QUESTION # 33
Check the history of deployment

Answer:

Explanation:
kubectl rollout history deployment webapp


NEW QUESTION # 34
From the pod labelname=cpu-utilizer, find podsrunning high CPU workloads and write the name of the pod consumingmost CPU to thefile/opt/KUTR00102/KUTR00102.txt(which already exists).

Answer:

Explanation:
See the solution below.
Explanation
solution
CKA-607504dd06327d88e717f377abff5429.jpg
CKA-ec6a01098cde99cbe0e00e1da6cf97a3.jpg


NEW QUESTION # 35
......

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