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Class EKS

Amazon Elastic Kubernetes Service (Amazon EKS) is a managed service that makes it easy for you to run Kubernetes on Amazon Web Services without needing to stand up or maintain your own Kubernetes control plane. Kubernetes is an open-source system for automating the deployment, scaling, and management of containerized applications.

Amazon EKS runs up-to-date versions of the open-source Kubernetes software, so you can use all the existing plugins and tooling from the Kubernetes community. Applications running on Amazon EKS are fully compatible with applications running on any standard Kubernetes environment, whether running in on-premises data centers or public clouds. This means that you can easily migrate any standard Kubernetes application to Amazon EKS without any code modification required.

Hierarchy

Implements

Index

Constructors

constructor

Properties

Readonly config

The resolved configuration of EKSClient class. This is resolved and normalized from the constructor configuration interface.

middlewareStack

Methods

associateEncryptionConfig

  • Associate encryption configuration to an existing cluster.

    You can use this API to enable encryption on existing clusters which do not have encryption already enabled. This allows you to implement a defense-in-depth security strategy without migrating applications to new Amazon EKS clusters.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<AssociateEncryptionConfigCommandOutput>

  • Associate encryption configuration to an existing cluster.

    You can use this API to enable encryption on existing clusters which do not have encryption already enabled. This allows you to implement a defense-in-depth security strategy without migrating applications to new Amazon EKS clusters.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associate encryption configuration to an existing cluster.

    You can use this API to enable encryption on existing clusters which do not have encryption already enabled. This allows you to implement a defense-in-depth security strategy without migrating applications to new Amazon EKS clusters.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associate encryption configuration to an existing cluster.

    You can use this API to enable encryption on existing clusters which do not have encryption already enabled. This allows you to implement a defense-in-depth security strategy without migrating applications to new Amazon EKS clusters.

    Parameters

    • args: AssociateEncryptionConfigCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<AssociateEncryptionConfigCommandOutput>

  • Associate encryption configuration to an existing cluster.

    You can use this API to enable encryption on existing clusters which do not have encryption already enabled. This allows you to implement a defense-in-depth security strategy without migrating applications to new Amazon EKS clusters.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associate encryption configuration to an existing cluster.

    You can use this API to enable encryption on existing clusters which do not have encryption already enabled. This allows you to implement a defense-in-depth security strategy without migrating applications to new Amazon EKS clusters.

    Parameters

    Returns void

associateIdentityProviderConfig

  • Associate an identity provider configuration to a cluster.

    If you want to authenticate identities using an identity provider, you can create an identity provider configuration and associate it to your cluster. After configuring authentication to your cluster you can create Kubernetes roles and clusterroles to assign permissions to the roles, and then bind the roles to the identities using Kubernetes rolebindings and clusterrolebindings. For more information see Using RBAC Authorization in the Kubernetes documentation.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<AssociateIdentityProviderConfigCommandOutput>

  • Associate an identity provider configuration to a cluster.

    If you want to authenticate identities using an identity provider, you can create an identity provider configuration and associate it to your cluster. After configuring authentication to your cluster you can create Kubernetes roles and clusterroles to assign permissions to the roles, and then bind the roles to the identities using Kubernetes rolebindings and clusterrolebindings. For more information see Using RBAC Authorization in the Kubernetes documentation.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associate an identity provider configuration to a cluster.

    If you want to authenticate identities using an identity provider, you can create an identity provider configuration and associate it to your cluster. After configuring authentication to your cluster you can create Kubernetes roles and clusterroles to assign permissions to the roles, and then bind the roles to the identities using Kubernetes rolebindings and clusterrolebindings. For more information see Using RBAC Authorization in the Kubernetes documentation.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associate an identity provider configuration to a cluster.

    If you want to authenticate identities using an identity provider, you can create an identity provider configuration and associate it to your cluster. After configuring authentication to your cluster you can create Kubernetes roles and clusterroles to assign permissions to the roles, and then bind the roles to the identities using Kubernetes rolebindings and clusterrolebindings. For more information see Using RBAC Authorization in the Kubernetes documentation.

    Parameters

    • args: AssociateIdentityProviderConfigCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<AssociateIdentityProviderConfigCommandOutput>

  • Associate an identity provider configuration to a cluster.

    If you want to authenticate identities using an identity provider, you can create an identity provider configuration and associate it to your cluster. After configuring authentication to your cluster you can create Kubernetes roles and clusterroles to assign permissions to the roles, and then bind the roles to the identities using Kubernetes rolebindings and clusterrolebindings. For more information see Using RBAC Authorization in the Kubernetes documentation.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associate an identity provider configuration to a cluster.

    If you want to authenticate identities using an identity provider, you can create an identity provider configuration and associate it to your cluster. After configuring authentication to your cluster you can create Kubernetes roles and clusterroles to assign permissions to the roles, and then bind the roles to the identities using Kubernetes rolebindings and clusterrolebindings. For more information see Using RBAC Authorization in the Kubernetes documentation.

    Parameters

    Returns void

createAddon

  • Creates an Amazon EKS add-on.

    Amazon EKS add-ons help to automate the provisioning and lifecycle management of common operational software for Amazon EKS clusters. Amazon EKS add-ons require clusters running version 1.18 or later because Amazon EKS add-ons rely on the Server-side Apply Kubernetes feature, which is only available in Kubernetes 1.18 and later. For more information, see Amazon EKS add-ons in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<CreateAddonCommandOutput>

  • Creates an Amazon EKS add-on.

    Amazon EKS add-ons help to automate the provisioning and lifecycle management of common operational software for Amazon EKS clusters. Amazon EKS add-ons require clusters running version 1.18 or later because Amazon EKS add-ons rely on the Server-side Apply Kubernetes feature, which is only available in Kubernetes 1.18 and later. For more information, see Amazon EKS add-ons in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Amazon EKS add-on.

    Amazon EKS add-ons help to automate the provisioning and lifecycle management of common operational software for Amazon EKS clusters. Amazon EKS add-ons require clusters running version 1.18 or later because Amazon EKS add-ons rely on the Server-side Apply Kubernetes feature, which is only available in Kubernetes 1.18 and later. For more information, see Amazon EKS add-ons in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Amazon EKS add-on.

    Amazon EKS add-ons help to automate the provisioning and lifecycle management of common operational software for Amazon EKS clusters. Amazon EKS add-ons require clusters running version 1.18 or later because Amazon EKS add-ons rely on the Server-side Apply Kubernetes feature, which is only available in Kubernetes 1.18 and later. For more information, see Amazon EKS add-ons in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    • args: CreateAddonCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<CreateAddonCommandOutput>

  • Creates an Amazon EKS add-on.

    Amazon EKS add-ons help to automate the provisioning and lifecycle management of common operational software for Amazon EKS clusters. Amazon EKS add-ons require clusters running version 1.18 or later because Amazon EKS add-ons rely on the Server-side Apply Kubernetes feature, which is only available in Kubernetes 1.18 and later. For more information, see Amazon EKS add-ons in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Amazon EKS add-on.

    Amazon EKS add-ons help to automate the provisioning and lifecycle management of common operational software for Amazon EKS clusters. Amazon EKS add-ons require clusters running version 1.18 or later because Amazon EKS add-ons rely on the Server-side Apply Kubernetes feature, which is only available in Kubernetes 1.18 and later. For more information, see Amazon EKS add-ons in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

createCluster

  • Creates an Amazon EKS control plane.

    The Amazon EKS control plane consists of control plane instances that run the Kubernetes software, such as etcd and the API server. The control plane runs in an account managed by Amazon Web Services, and the Kubernetes API is exposed by the Amazon EKS API server endpoint. Each Amazon EKS cluster control plane is single tenant and unique. It runs on its own set of Amazon EC2 instances.

    The cluster control plane is provisioned across multiple Availability Zones and fronted by an Elastic Load Balancing Network Load Balancer. Amazon EKS also provisions elastic network interfaces in your VPC subnets to provide connectivity from the control plane instances to the nodes (for example, to support kubectl exec, logs, and proxy data flows).

    Amazon EKS nodes run in your Amazon Web Services account and connect to your cluster's control plane over the Kubernetes API server endpoint and a certificate file that is created for your cluster.

        <p>In most cases, it takes several minutes to create a cluster. After you create an
                Amazon EKS cluster, you must configure your Kubernetes tooling to
            communicate with the API server and launch nodes into your cluster. For more
            information, see <a href="https://docs.aws.amazon.com/eks/latest/userguide/managing-auth.html">Managing Cluster Authentication</a> and <a href="https://docs.aws.amazon.com/eks/latest/userguide/launch-workers.html">Launching
                    Amazon EKS nodes</a> in the <i>Amazon EKS User Guide</i>.</p>
    

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<CreateClusterCommandOutput>

  • Creates an Amazon EKS control plane.

    The Amazon EKS control plane consists of control plane instances that run the Kubernetes software, such as etcd and the API server. The control plane runs in an account managed by Amazon Web Services, and the Kubernetes API is exposed by the Amazon EKS API server endpoint. Each Amazon EKS cluster control plane is single tenant and unique. It runs on its own set of Amazon EC2 instances.

    The cluster control plane is provisioned across multiple Availability Zones and fronted by an Elastic Load Balancing Network Load Balancer. Amazon EKS also provisions elastic network interfaces in your VPC subnets to provide connectivity from the control plane instances to the nodes (for example, to support kubectl exec, logs, and proxy data flows).

    Amazon EKS nodes run in your Amazon Web Services account and connect to your cluster's control plane over the Kubernetes API server endpoint and a certificate file that is created for your cluster.

    In most cases, it takes several minutes to create a cluster. After you create an Amazon EKS cluster, you must configure your Kubernetes tooling to communicate with the API server and launch nodes into your cluster. For more information, see Managing Cluster Authentication and Launching Amazon EKS nodes in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Amazon EKS control plane.

    The Amazon EKS control plane consists of control plane instances that run the Kubernetes software, such as etcd and the API server. The control plane runs in an account managed by Amazon Web Services, and the Kubernetes API is exposed by the Amazon EKS API server endpoint. Each Amazon EKS cluster control plane is single tenant and unique. It runs on its own set of Amazon EC2 instances.

    The cluster control plane is provisioned across multiple Availability Zones and fronted by an Elastic Load Balancing Network Load Balancer. Amazon EKS also provisions elastic network interfaces in your VPC subnets to provide connectivity from the control plane instances to the nodes (for example, to support kubectl exec, logs, and proxy data flows).

    Amazon EKS nodes run in your Amazon Web Services account and connect to your cluster's control plane over the Kubernetes API server endpoint and a certificate file that is created for your cluster.

    In most cases, it takes several minutes to create a cluster. After you create an Amazon EKS cluster, you must configure your Kubernetes tooling to communicate with the API server and launch nodes into your cluster. For more information, see Managing Cluster Authentication and Launching Amazon EKS nodes in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Amazon EKS control plane.

    The Amazon EKS control plane consists of control plane instances that run the Kubernetes software, such as etcd and the API server. The control plane runs in an account managed by Amazon Web Services, and the Kubernetes API is exposed by the Amazon EKS API server endpoint. Each Amazon EKS cluster control plane is single tenant and unique. It runs on its own set of Amazon EC2 instances.

    The cluster control plane is provisioned across multiple Availability Zones and fronted by an Elastic Load Balancing Network Load Balancer. Amazon EKS also provisions elastic network interfaces in your VPC subnets to provide connectivity from the control plane instances to the nodes (for example, to support kubectl exec, logs, and proxy data flows).

    Amazon EKS nodes run in your Amazon Web Services account and connect to your cluster's control plane over the Kubernetes API server endpoint and a certificate file that is created for your cluster.

        <p>In most cases, it takes several minutes to create a cluster. After you create an
                Amazon EKS cluster, you must configure your Kubernetes tooling to
            communicate with the API server and launch nodes into your cluster. For more
            information, see <a href="https://docs.aws.amazon.com/eks/latest/userguide/managing-auth.html">Managing Cluster Authentication</a> and <a href="https://docs.aws.amazon.com/eks/latest/userguide/launch-workers.html">Launching
                    Amazon EKS nodes</a> in the <i>Amazon EKS User Guide</i>.</p>
    

    Parameters

    • args: CreateClusterCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<CreateClusterCommandOutput>

  • Creates an Amazon EKS control plane.

    The Amazon EKS control plane consists of control plane instances that run the Kubernetes software, such as etcd and the API server. The control plane runs in an account managed by Amazon Web Services, and the Kubernetes API is exposed by the Amazon EKS API server endpoint. Each Amazon EKS cluster control plane is single tenant and unique. It runs on its own set of Amazon EC2 instances.

    The cluster control plane is provisioned across multiple Availability Zones and fronted by an Elastic Load Balancing Network Load Balancer. Amazon EKS also provisions elastic network interfaces in your VPC subnets to provide connectivity from the control plane instances to the nodes (for example, to support kubectl exec, logs, and proxy data flows).

    Amazon EKS nodes run in your Amazon Web Services account and connect to your cluster's control plane over the Kubernetes API server endpoint and a certificate file that is created for your cluster.

    In most cases, it takes several minutes to create a cluster. After you create an Amazon EKS cluster, you must configure your Kubernetes tooling to communicate with the API server and launch nodes into your cluster. For more information, see Managing Cluster Authentication and Launching Amazon EKS nodes in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Amazon EKS control plane.

    The Amazon EKS control plane consists of control plane instances that run the Kubernetes software, such as etcd and the API server. The control plane runs in an account managed by Amazon Web Services, and the Kubernetes API is exposed by the Amazon EKS API server endpoint. Each Amazon EKS cluster control plane is single tenant and unique. It runs on its own set of Amazon EC2 instances.

    The cluster control plane is provisioned across multiple Availability Zones and fronted by an Elastic Load Balancing Network Load Balancer. Amazon EKS also provisions elastic network interfaces in your VPC subnets to provide connectivity from the control plane instances to the nodes (for example, to support kubectl exec, logs, and proxy data flows).

    Amazon EKS nodes run in your Amazon Web Services account and connect to your cluster's control plane over the Kubernetes API server endpoint and a certificate file that is created for your cluster.

    In most cases, it takes several minutes to create a cluster. After you create an Amazon EKS cluster, you must configure your Kubernetes tooling to communicate with the API server and launch nodes into your cluster. For more information, see Managing Cluster Authentication and Launching Amazon EKS nodes in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

createFargateProfile

  • Creates an Fargate profile for your Amazon EKS cluster. You must have at least one Fargate profile in a cluster to be able to run pods on Fargate.

    The Fargate profile allows an administrator to declare which pods run on Fargate and specify which pods run on which Fargate profile. This declaration is done through the profile’s selectors. Each profile can have up to five selectors that contain a namespace and labels. A namespace is required for every selector. The label field consists of multiple optional key-value pairs. Pods that match the selectors are scheduled on Fargate. If a to-be-scheduled pod matches any of the selectors in the Fargate profile, then that pod is run on Fargate.

    When you create a Fargate profile, you must specify a pod execution role to use with the pods that are scheduled with the profile. This role is added to the cluster's Kubernetes Role Based Access Control (RBAC) for authorization so that the kubelet that is running on the Fargate infrastructure can register with your Amazon EKS cluster so that it can appear in your cluster as a node. The pod execution role also provides IAM permissions to the Fargate infrastructure to allow read access to Amazon ECR image repositories. For more information, see Pod Execution Role in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Fargate profiles are immutable. However, you can create a new updated profile to replace an existing profile and then delete the original after the updated profile has finished creating.

    If any Fargate profiles in a cluster are in the DELETING status, you must wait for that Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can create any other profiles in that cluster.

    For more information, see Fargate Profile in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<CreateFargateProfileCommandOutput>

  • Creates an Fargate profile for your Amazon EKS cluster. You must have at least one Fargate profile in a cluster to be able to run pods on Fargate.

    The Fargate profile allows an administrator to declare which pods run on Fargate and specify which pods run on which Fargate profile. This declaration is done through the profile’s selectors. Each profile can have up to five selectors that contain a namespace and labels. A namespace is required for every selector. The label field consists of multiple optional key-value pairs. Pods that match the selectors are scheduled on Fargate. If a to-be-scheduled pod matches any of the selectors in the Fargate profile, then that pod is run on Fargate.

    When you create a Fargate profile, you must specify a pod execution role to use with the pods that are scheduled with the profile. This role is added to the cluster's Kubernetes Role Based Access Control (RBAC) for authorization so that the kubelet that is running on the Fargate infrastructure can register with your Amazon EKS cluster so that it can appear in your cluster as a node. The pod execution role also provides IAM permissions to the Fargate infrastructure to allow read access to Amazon ECR image repositories. For more information, see Pod Execution Role in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Fargate profiles are immutable. However, you can create a new updated profile to replace an existing profile and then delete the original after the updated profile has finished creating.

    If any Fargate profiles in a cluster are in the DELETING status, you must wait for that Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can create any other profiles in that cluster.

    For more information, see Fargate Profile in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Fargate profile for your Amazon EKS cluster. You must have at least one Fargate profile in a cluster to be able to run pods on Fargate.

    The Fargate profile allows an administrator to declare which pods run on Fargate and specify which pods run on which Fargate profile. This declaration is done through the profile’s selectors. Each profile can have up to five selectors that contain a namespace and labels. A namespace is required for every selector. The label field consists of multiple optional key-value pairs. Pods that match the selectors are scheduled on Fargate. If a to-be-scheduled pod matches any of the selectors in the Fargate profile, then that pod is run on Fargate.

    When you create a Fargate profile, you must specify a pod execution role to use with the pods that are scheduled with the profile. This role is added to the cluster's Kubernetes Role Based Access Control (RBAC) for authorization so that the kubelet that is running on the Fargate infrastructure can register with your Amazon EKS cluster so that it can appear in your cluster as a node. The pod execution role also provides IAM permissions to the Fargate infrastructure to allow read access to Amazon ECR image repositories. For more information, see Pod Execution Role in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Fargate profiles are immutable. However, you can create a new updated profile to replace an existing profile and then delete the original after the updated profile has finished creating.

    If any Fargate profiles in a cluster are in the DELETING status, you must wait for that Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can create any other profiles in that cluster.

    For more information, see Fargate Profile in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Fargate profile for your Amazon EKS cluster. You must have at least one Fargate profile in a cluster to be able to run pods on Fargate.

    The Fargate profile allows an administrator to declare which pods run on Fargate and specify which pods run on which Fargate profile. This declaration is done through the profile’s selectors. Each profile can have up to five selectors that contain a namespace and labels. A namespace is required for every selector. The label field consists of multiple optional key-value pairs. Pods that match the selectors are scheduled on Fargate. If a to-be-scheduled pod matches any of the selectors in the Fargate profile, then that pod is run on Fargate.

    When you create a Fargate profile, you must specify a pod execution role to use with the pods that are scheduled with the profile. This role is added to the cluster's Kubernetes Role Based Access Control (RBAC) for authorization so that the kubelet that is running on the Fargate infrastructure can register with your Amazon EKS cluster so that it can appear in your cluster as a node. The pod execution role also provides IAM permissions to the Fargate infrastructure to allow read access to Amazon ECR image repositories. For more information, see Pod Execution Role in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Fargate profiles are immutable. However, you can create a new updated profile to replace an existing profile and then delete the original after the updated profile has finished creating.

    If any Fargate profiles in a cluster are in the DELETING status, you must wait for that Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can create any other profiles in that cluster.

    For more information, see Fargate Profile in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    • args: CreateFargateProfileCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<CreateFargateProfileCommandOutput>

  • Creates an Fargate profile for your Amazon EKS cluster. You must have at least one Fargate profile in a cluster to be able to run pods on Fargate.

    The Fargate profile allows an administrator to declare which pods run on Fargate and specify which pods run on which Fargate profile. This declaration is done through the profile’s selectors. Each profile can have up to five selectors that contain a namespace and labels. A namespace is required for every selector. The label field consists of multiple optional key-value pairs. Pods that match the selectors are scheduled on Fargate. If a to-be-scheduled pod matches any of the selectors in the Fargate profile, then that pod is run on Fargate.

    When you create a Fargate profile, you must specify a pod execution role to use with the pods that are scheduled with the profile. This role is added to the cluster's Kubernetes Role Based Access Control (RBAC) for authorization so that the kubelet that is running on the Fargate infrastructure can register with your Amazon EKS cluster so that it can appear in your cluster as a node. The pod execution role also provides IAM permissions to the Fargate infrastructure to allow read access to Amazon ECR image repositories. For more information, see Pod Execution Role in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Fargate profiles are immutable. However, you can create a new updated profile to replace an existing profile and then delete the original after the updated profile has finished creating.

    If any Fargate profiles in a cluster are in the DELETING status, you must wait for that Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can create any other profiles in that cluster.

    For more information, see Fargate Profile in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates an Fargate profile for your Amazon EKS cluster. You must have at least one Fargate profile in a cluster to be able to run pods on Fargate.

    The Fargate profile allows an administrator to declare which pods run on Fargate and specify which pods run on which Fargate profile. This declaration is done through the profile’s selectors. Each profile can have up to five selectors that contain a namespace and labels. A namespace is required for every selector. The label field consists of multiple optional key-value pairs. Pods that match the selectors are scheduled on Fargate. If a to-be-scheduled pod matches any of the selectors in the Fargate profile, then that pod is run on Fargate.

    When you create a Fargate profile, you must specify a pod execution role to use with the pods that are scheduled with the profile. This role is added to the cluster's Kubernetes Role Based Access Control (RBAC) for authorization so that the kubelet that is running on the Fargate infrastructure can register with your Amazon EKS cluster so that it can appear in your cluster as a node. The pod execution role also provides IAM permissions to the Fargate infrastructure to allow read access to Amazon ECR image repositories. For more information, see Pod Execution Role in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Fargate profiles are immutable. However, you can create a new updated profile to replace an existing profile and then delete the original after the updated profile has finished creating.

    If any Fargate profiles in a cluster are in the DELETING status, you must wait for that Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can create any other profiles in that cluster.

    For more information, see Fargate Profile in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

createNodegroup

  • Creates a managed node group for an Amazon EKS cluster. You can only create a node group for your cluster that is equal to the current Kubernetes version for the cluster. All node groups are created with the latest AMI release version for the respective minor Kubernetes version of the cluster, unless you deploy a custom AMI using a launch template. For more information about using launch templates, see Launch template support.

    An Amazon EKS managed node group is an Amazon EC2 Auto Scaling group and associated Amazon EC2 instances that are managed by Amazon Web Services for an Amazon EKS cluster. Each node group uses a version of the Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI. For more information, see Managed Node Groups in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<CreateNodegroupCommandOutput>

  • Creates a managed node group for an Amazon EKS cluster. You can only create a node group for your cluster that is equal to the current Kubernetes version for the cluster. All node groups are created with the latest AMI release version for the respective minor Kubernetes version of the cluster, unless you deploy a custom AMI using a launch template. For more information about using launch templates, see Launch template support.

    An Amazon EKS managed node group is an Amazon EC2 Auto Scaling group and associated Amazon EC2 instances that are managed by Amazon Web Services for an Amazon EKS cluster. Each node group uses a version of the Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI. For more information, see Managed Node Groups in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates a managed node group for an Amazon EKS cluster. You can only create a node group for your cluster that is equal to the current Kubernetes version for the cluster. All node groups are created with the latest AMI release version for the respective minor Kubernetes version of the cluster, unless you deploy a custom AMI using a launch template. For more information about using launch templates, see Launch template support.

    An Amazon EKS managed node group is an Amazon EC2 Auto Scaling group and associated Amazon EC2 instances that are managed by Amazon Web Services for an Amazon EKS cluster. Each node group uses a version of the Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI. For more information, see Managed Node Groups in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates a managed node group for an Amazon EKS cluster. You can only create a node group for your cluster that is equal to the current Kubernetes version for the cluster. All node groups are created with the latest AMI release version for the respective minor Kubernetes version of the cluster, unless you deploy a custom AMI using a launch template. For more information about using launch templates, see Launch template support.

    An Amazon EKS managed node group is an Amazon EC2 Auto Scaling group and associated Amazon EC2 instances that are managed by Amazon Web Services for an Amazon EKS cluster. Each node group uses a version of the Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI. For more information, see Managed Node Groups in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    • args: CreateNodegroupCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<CreateNodegroupCommandOutput>

  • Creates a managed node group for an Amazon EKS cluster. You can only create a node group for your cluster that is equal to the current Kubernetes version for the cluster. All node groups are created with the latest AMI release version for the respective minor Kubernetes version of the cluster, unless you deploy a custom AMI using a launch template. For more information about using launch templates, see Launch template support.

    An Amazon EKS managed node group is an Amazon EC2 Auto Scaling group and associated Amazon EC2 instances that are managed by Amazon Web Services for an Amazon EKS cluster. Each node group uses a version of the Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI. For more information, see Managed Node Groups in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Creates a managed node group for an Amazon EKS cluster. You can only create a node group for your cluster that is equal to the current Kubernetes version for the cluster. All node groups are created with the latest AMI release version for the respective minor Kubernetes version of the cluster, unless you deploy a custom AMI using a launch template. For more information about using launch templates, see Launch template support.

    An Amazon EKS managed node group is an Amazon EC2 Auto Scaling group and associated Amazon EC2 instances that are managed by Amazon Web Services for an Amazon EKS cluster. Each node group uses a version of the Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI. For more information, see Managed Node Groups in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    Parameters

    Returns void

deleteAddon

  • Delete an Amazon EKS add-on.

    When you remove the add-on, it will also be deleted from the cluster. You can always manually start an add-on on the cluster using the Kubernetes API.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<DeleteAddonCommandOutput>

  • Delete an Amazon EKS add-on.

    When you remove the add-on, it will also be deleted from the cluster. You can always manually start an add-on on the cluster using the Kubernetes API.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Delete an Amazon EKS add-on.

    When you remove the add-on, it will also be deleted from the cluster. You can always manually start an add-on on the cluster using the Kubernetes API.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Delete an Amazon EKS add-on.

    When you remove the add-on, it will also be deleted from the cluster. You can always manually start an add-on on the cluster using the Kubernetes API.

    Parameters

    • args: DeleteAddonCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<DeleteAddonCommandOutput>

  • Delete an Amazon EKS add-on.

    When you remove the add-on, it will also be deleted from the cluster. You can always manually start an add-on on the cluster using the Kubernetes API.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Delete an Amazon EKS add-on.

    When you remove the add-on, it will also be deleted from the cluster. You can always manually start an add-on on the cluster using the Kubernetes API.

    Parameters

    Returns void

deleteCluster

  • Deletes the Amazon EKS cluster control plane.

    If you have active services in your cluster that are associated with a load balancer, you must delete those services before deleting the cluster so that the load balancers are deleted properly. Otherwise, you can have orphaned resources in your VPC that prevent you from being able to delete the VPC. For more information, see Deleting a Cluster in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    If you have managed node groups or Fargate profiles attached to the cluster, you must delete them first. For more information, see DeleteNodegroup and DeleteFargateProfile.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<DeleteClusterCommandOutput>

  • Deletes the Amazon EKS cluster control plane.

    If you have active services in your cluster that are associated with a load balancer, you must delete those services before deleting the cluster so that the load balancers are deleted properly. Otherwise, you can have orphaned resources in your VPC that prevent you from being able to delete the VPC. For more information, see Deleting a Cluster in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    If you have managed node groups or Fargate profiles attached to the cluster, you must delete them first. For more information, see DeleteNodegroup and DeleteFargateProfile.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Deletes the Amazon EKS cluster control plane.

    If you have active services in your cluster that are associated with a load balancer, you must delete those services before deleting the cluster so that the load balancers are deleted properly. Otherwise, you can have orphaned resources in your VPC that prevent you from being able to delete the VPC. For more information, see Deleting a Cluster in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    If you have managed node groups or Fargate profiles attached to the cluster, you must delete them first. For more information, see DeleteNodegroup and DeleteFargateProfile.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Deletes the Amazon EKS cluster control plane.

    If you have active services in your cluster that are associated with a load balancer, you must delete those services before deleting the cluster so that the load balancers are deleted properly. Otherwise, you can have orphaned resources in your VPC that prevent you from being able to delete the VPC. For more information, see Deleting a Cluster in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    If you have managed node groups or Fargate profiles attached to the cluster, you must delete them first. For more information, see DeleteNodegroup and DeleteFargateProfile.

    Parameters

    • args: DeleteClusterCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<DeleteClusterCommandOutput>

  • Deletes the Amazon EKS cluster control plane.

    If you have active services in your cluster that are associated with a load balancer, you must delete those services before deleting the cluster so that the load balancers are deleted properly. Otherwise, you can have orphaned resources in your VPC that prevent you from being able to delete the VPC. For more information, see Deleting a Cluster in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    If you have managed node groups or Fargate profiles attached to the cluster, you must delete them first. For more information, see DeleteNodegroup and DeleteFargateProfile.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Deletes the Amazon EKS cluster control plane.

    If you have active services in your cluster that are associated with a load balancer, you must delete those services before deleting the cluster so that the load balancers are deleted properly. Otherwise, you can have orphaned resources in your VPC that prevent you from being able to delete the VPC. For more information, see Deleting a Cluster in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    If you have managed node groups or Fargate profiles attached to the cluster, you must delete them first. For more information, see DeleteNodegroup and DeleteFargateProfile.

    Parameters

    Returns void

deleteFargateProfile

  • Deletes an Fargate profile.

    When you delete a Fargate profile, any pods running on Fargate that were created with the profile are deleted. If those pods match another Fargate profile, then they are scheduled on Fargate with that profile. If they no longer match any Fargate profiles, then they are not scheduled on Fargate and they may remain in a pending state.

    Only one Fargate profile in a cluster can be in the DELETING status at a time. You must wait for a Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can delete any other profiles in that cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<DeleteFargateProfileCommandOutput>

  • Deletes an Fargate profile.

    When you delete a Fargate profile, any pods running on Fargate that were created with the profile are deleted. If those pods match another Fargate profile, then they are scheduled on Fargate with that profile. If they no longer match any Fargate profiles, then they are not scheduled on Fargate and they may remain in a pending state.

    Only one Fargate profile in a cluster can be in the DELETING status at a time. You must wait for a Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can delete any other profiles in that cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Deletes an Fargate profile.

    When you delete a Fargate profile, any pods running on Fargate that were created with the profile are deleted. If those pods match another Fargate profile, then they are scheduled on Fargate with that profile. If they no longer match any Fargate profiles, then they are not scheduled on Fargate and they may remain in a pending state.

    Only one Fargate profile in a cluster can be in the DELETING status at a time. You must wait for a Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can delete any other profiles in that cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Deletes an Fargate profile.

    When you delete a Fargate profile, any pods running on Fargate that were created with the profile are deleted. If those pods match another Fargate profile, then they are scheduled on Fargate with that profile. If they no longer match any Fargate profiles, then they are not scheduled on Fargate and they may remain in a pending state.

    Only one Fargate profile in a cluster can be in the DELETING status at a time. You must wait for a Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can delete any other profiles in that cluster.

    Parameters

    • args: DeleteFargateProfileCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<DeleteFargateProfileCommandOutput>

  • Deletes an Fargate profile.

    When you delete a Fargate profile, any pods running on Fargate that were created with the profile are deleted. If those pods match another Fargate profile, then they are scheduled on Fargate with that profile. If they no longer match any Fargate profiles, then they are not scheduled on Fargate and they may remain in a pending state.

    Only one Fargate profile in a cluster can be in the DELETING status at a time. You must wait for a Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can delete any other profiles in that cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Deletes an Fargate profile.

    When you delete a Fargate profile, any pods running on Fargate that were created with the profile are deleted. If those pods match another Fargate profile, then they are scheduled on Fargate with that profile. If they no longer match any Fargate profiles, then they are not scheduled on Fargate and they may remain in a pending state.

    Only one Fargate profile in a cluster can be in the DELETING status at a time. You must wait for a Fargate profile to finish deleting before you can delete any other profiles in that cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

deleteNodegroup

deregisterCluster

describeAddon

describeAddonVersions

describeCluster

  • Returns descriptive information about an Amazon EKS cluster.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data returned by this operation are required for kubelet and kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes API server. For more information, see Create a kubeconfig for Amazon EKS.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data aren't available until the cluster reaches the ACTIVE state.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<DescribeClusterCommandOutput>

  • Returns descriptive information about an Amazon EKS cluster.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data returned by this operation are required for kubelet and kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes API server. For more information, see Create a kubeconfig for Amazon EKS.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data aren't available until the cluster reaches the ACTIVE state.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Returns descriptive information about an Amazon EKS cluster.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data returned by this operation are required for kubelet and kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes API server. For more information, see Create a kubeconfig for Amazon EKS.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data aren't available until the cluster reaches the ACTIVE state.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Returns descriptive information about an Amazon EKS cluster.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data returned by this operation are required for kubelet and kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes API server. For more information, see Create a kubeconfig for Amazon EKS.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data aren't available until the cluster reaches the ACTIVE state.

    Parameters

    • args: DescribeClusterCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<DescribeClusterCommandOutput>

  • Returns descriptive information about an Amazon EKS cluster.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data returned by this operation are required for kubelet and kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes API server. For more information, see Create a kubeconfig for Amazon EKS.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data aren't available until the cluster reaches the ACTIVE state.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Returns descriptive information about an Amazon EKS cluster.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data returned by this operation are required for kubelet and kubectl to communicate with your Kubernetes API server. For more information, see Create a kubeconfig for Amazon EKS.

    The API server endpoint and certificate authority data aren't available until the cluster reaches the ACTIVE state.

    Parameters

    Returns void

describeFargateProfile

describeIdentityProviderConfig

describeNodegroup

describeUpdate

  • Returns descriptive information about an update against your Amazon EKS cluster or associated managed node group or Amazon EKS add-on.

    When the status of the update is Succeeded, the update is complete. If an update fails, the status is Failed, and an error detail explains the reason for the failure.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<DescribeUpdateCommandOutput>

  • Returns descriptive information about an update against your Amazon EKS cluster or associated managed node group or Amazon EKS add-on.

    When the status of the update is Succeeded, the update is complete. If an update fails, the status is Failed, and an error detail explains the reason for the failure.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Returns descriptive information about an update against your Amazon EKS cluster or associated managed node group or Amazon EKS add-on.

    When the status of the update is Succeeded, the update is complete. If an update fails, the status is Failed, and an error detail explains the reason for the failure.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Returns descriptive information about an update against your Amazon EKS cluster or associated managed node group or Amazon EKS add-on.

    When the status of the update is Succeeded, the update is complete. If an update fails, the status is Failed, and an error detail explains the reason for the failure.

    Parameters

    • args: DescribeUpdateCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<DescribeUpdateCommandOutput>

  • Returns descriptive information about an update against your Amazon EKS cluster or associated managed node group or Amazon EKS add-on.

    When the status of the update is Succeeded, the update is complete. If an update fails, the status is Failed, and an error detail explains the reason for the failure.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Returns descriptive information about an update against your Amazon EKS cluster or associated managed node group or Amazon EKS add-on.

    When the status of the update is Succeeded, the update is complete. If an update fails, the status is Failed, and an error detail explains the reason for the failure.

    Parameters

    Returns void

destroy

  • destroy(): void
  • Destroy underlying resources, like sockets. It's usually not necessary to do this. However in Node.js, it's best to explicitly shut down the client's agent when it is no longer needed. Otherwise, sockets might stay open for quite a long time before the server terminates them.

    Returns void

disassociateIdentityProviderConfig

listAddons

listClusters

listFargateProfiles

listIdentityProviderConfigs

listNodegroups

  • Lists the Amazon EKS managed node groups associated with the specified cluster in your Amazon Web Services account in the specified Region. Self-managed node groups are not listed.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<ListNodegroupsCommandOutput>

  • Lists the Amazon EKS managed node groups associated with the specified cluster in your Amazon Web Services account in the specified Region. Self-managed node groups are not listed.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Lists the Amazon EKS managed node groups associated with the specified cluster in your Amazon Web Services account in the specified Region. Self-managed node groups are not listed.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Lists the Amazon EKS managed node groups associated with the specified cluster in your Amazon Web Services account in the specified Region. Self-managed node groups are not listed.

    Parameters

    • args: ListNodegroupsCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<ListNodegroupsCommandOutput>

  • Lists the Amazon EKS managed node groups associated with the specified cluster in your Amazon Web Services account in the specified Region. Self-managed node groups are not listed.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Lists the Amazon EKS managed node groups associated with the specified cluster in your Amazon Web Services account in the specified Region. Self-managed node groups are not listed.

    Parameters

    Returns void

listTagsForResource

listUpdates

registerCluster

  • Connects a Kubernetes cluster to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Any Kubernetes cluster can be connected to the Amazon EKS control plane to view current information about the cluster and its nodes.

    Cluster connection requires two steps. First, send a RegisterClusterRequest to add it to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Second, a Manifest containing the activationID and activationCode must be applied to the Kubernetes cluster through it's native provider to provide visibility.

        <p>After the Manifest is updated and applied, then the connected cluster is visible to
            the Amazon EKS control plane. If the Manifest is not applied within three days,
            then the connected cluster will no longer be visible and must be deregistered. See <a>DeregisterCluster</a>.</p>
    

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<RegisterClusterCommandOutput>

  • Connects a Kubernetes cluster to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Any Kubernetes cluster can be connected to the Amazon EKS control plane to view current information about the cluster and its nodes.

    Cluster connection requires two steps. First, send a RegisterClusterRequest to add it to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Second, a Manifest containing the activationID and activationCode must be applied to the Kubernetes cluster through it's native provider to provide visibility.

    After the Manifest is updated and applied, then the connected cluster is visible to the Amazon EKS control plane. If the Manifest is not applied within three days, then the connected cluster will no longer be visible and must be deregistered. See DeregisterCluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Connects a Kubernetes cluster to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Any Kubernetes cluster can be connected to the Amazon EKS control plane to view current information about the cluster and its nodes.

    Cluster connection requires two steps. First, send a RegisterClusterRequest to add it to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Second, a Manifest containing the activationID and activationCode must be applied to the Kubernetes cluster through it's native provider to provide visibility.

    After the Manifest is updated and applied, then the connected cluster is visible to the Amazon EKS control plane. If the Manifest is not applied within three days, then the connected cluster will no longer be visible and must be deregistered. See DeregisterCluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Connects a Kubernetes cluster to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Any Kubernetes cluster can be connected to the Amazon EKS control plane to view current information about the cluster and its nodes.

    Cluster connection requires two steps. First, send a RegisterClusterRequest to add it to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Second, a Manifest containing the activationID and activationCode must be applied to the Kubernetes cluster through it's native provider to provide visibility.

        <p>After the Manifest is updated and applied, then the connected cluster is visible to
            the Amazon EKS control plane. If the Manifest is not applied within three days,
            then the connected cluster will no longer be visible and must be deregistered. See <a>DeregisterCluster</a>.</p>
    

    Parameters

    • args: RegisterClusterCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<RegisterClusterCommandOutput>

  • Connects a Kubernetes cluster to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Any Kubernetes cluster can be connected to the Amazon EKS control plane to view current information about the cluster and its nodes.

    Cluster connection requires two steps. First, send a RegisterClusterRequest to add it to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Second, a Manifest containing the activationID and activationCode must be applied to the Kubernetes cluster through it's native provider to provide visibility.

    After the Manifest is updated and applied, then the connected cluster is visible to the Amazon EKS control plane. If the Manifest is not applied within three days, then the connected cluster will no longer be visible and must be deregistered. See DeregisterCluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Connects a Kubernetes cluster to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Any Kubernetes cluster can be connected to the Amazon EKS control plane to view current information about the cluster and its nodes.

    Cluster connection requires two steps. First, send a RegisterClusterRequest to add it to the Amazon EKS control plane.

    Second, a Manifest containing the activationID and activationCode must be applied to the Kubernetes cluster through it's native provider to provide visibility.

    After the Manifest is updated and applied, then the connected cluster is visible to the Amazon EKS control plane. If the Manifest is not applied within three days, then the connected cluster will no longer be visible and must be deregistered. See DeregisterCluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

send

tagResource

  • Associates the specified tags to a resource with the specified resourceArn. If existing tags on a resource are not specified in the request parameters, they are not changed. When a resource is deleted, the tags associated with that resource are deleted as well. Tags that you create for Amazon EKS resources do not propagate to any other resources associated with the cluster. For example, if you tag a cluster with this operation, that tag does not automatically propagate to the subnets and nodes associated with the cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<TagResourceCommandOutput>

  • Associates the specified tags to a resource with the specified resourceArn. If existing tags on a resource are not specified in the request parameters, they are not changed. When a resource is deleted, the tags associated with that resource are deleted as well. Tags that you create for Amazon EKS resources do not propagate to any other resources associated with the cluster. For example, if you tag a cluster with this operation, that tag does not automatically propagate to the subnets and nodes associated with the cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associates the specified tags to a resource with the specified resourceArn. If existing tags on a resource are not specified in the request parameters, they are not changed. When a resource is deleted, the tags associated with that resource are deleted as well. Tags that you create for Amazon EKS resources do not propagate to any other resources associated with the cluster. For example, if you tag a cluster with this operation, that tag does not automatically propagate to the subnets and nodes associated with the cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associates the specified tags to a resource with the specified resourceArn. If existing tags on a resource are not specified in the request parameters, they are not changed. When a resource is deleted, the tags associated with that resource are deleted as well. Tags that you create for Amazon EKS resources do not propagate to any other resources associated with the cluster. For example, if you tag a cluster with this operation, that tag does not automatically propagate to the subnets and nodes associated with the cluster.

    Parameters

    • args: TagResourceCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<TagResourceCommandOutput>

  • Associates the specified tags to a resource with the specified resourceArn. If existing tags on a resource are not specified in the request parameters, they are not changed. When a resource is deleted, the tags associated with that resource are deleted as well. Tags that you create for Amazon EKS resources do not propagate to any other resources associated with the cluster. For example, if you tag a cluster with this operation, that tag does not automatically propagate to the subnets and nodes associated with the cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Associates the specified tags to a resource with the specified resourceArn. If existing tags on a resource are not specified in the request parameters, they are not changed. When a resource is deleted, the tags associated with that resource are deleted as well. Tags that you create for Amazon EKS resources do not propagate to any other resources associated with the cluster. For example, if you tag a cluster with this operation, that tag does not automatically propagate to the subnets and nodes associated with the cluster.

    Parameters

    Returns void

untagResource

updateAddon

updateClusterConfig

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster configuration. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    You can use this API operation to enable or disable exporting the Kubernetes control plane logs for your cluster to CloudWatch Logs. By default, cluster control plane logs aren't exported to CloudWatch Logs. For more information, see Amazon EKS Cluster Control Plane Logs in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    CloudWatch Logs ingestion, archive storage, and data scanning rates apply to exported control plane logs. For more information, see CloudWatch Pricing.

    You can also use this API operation to enable or disable public and private access to your cluster's Kubernetes API server endpoint. By default, public access is enabled, and private access is disabled. For more information, see Amazon EKS cluster endpoint access control in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    You can't update the subnets or security group IDs for an existing cluster.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<UpdateClusterConfigCommandOutput>

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster configuration. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    You can use this API operation to enable or disable exporting the Kubernetes control plane logs for your cluster to CloudWatch Logs. By default, cluster control plane logs aren't exported to CloudWatch Logs. For more information, see Amazon EKS Cluster Control Plane Logs in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    CloudWatch Logs ingestion, archive storage, and data scanning rates apply to exported control plane logs. For more information, see CloudWatch Pricing.

    You can also use this API operation to enable or disable public and private access to your cluster's Kubernetes API server endpoint. By default, public access is enabled, and private access is disabled. For more information, see Amazon EKS cluster endpoint access control in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    You can't update the subnets or security group IDs for an existing cluster.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster configuration. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    You can use this API operation to enable or disable exporting the Kubernetes control plane logs for your cluster to CloudWatch Logs. By default, cluster control plane logs aren't exported to CloudWatch Logs. For more information, see Amazon EKS Cluster Control Plane Logs in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    CloudWatch Logs ingestion, archive storage, and data scanning rates apply to exported control plane logs. For more information, see CloudWatch Pricing.

    You can also use this API operation to enable or disable public and private access to your cluster's Kubernetes API server endpoint. By default, public access is enabled, and private access is disabled. For more information, see Amazon EKS cluster endpoint access control in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    You can't update the subnets or security group IDs for an existing cluster.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster configuration. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    You can use this API operation to enable or disable exporting the Kubernetes control plane logs for your cluster to CloudWatch Logs. By default, cluster control plane logs aren't exported to CloudWatch Logs. For more information, see Amazon EKS Cluster Control Plane Logs in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    CloudWatch Logs ingestion, archive storage, and data scanning rates apply to exported control plane logs. For more information, see CloudWatch Pricing.

    You can also use this API operation to enable or disable public and private access to your cluster's Kubernetes API server endpoint. By default, public access is enabled, and private access is disabled. For more information, see Amazon EKS cluster endpoint access control in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    You can't update the subnets or security group IDs for an existing cluster.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    Parameters

    • args: UpdateClusterConfigCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<UpdateClusterConfigCommandOutput>

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster configuration. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    You can use this API operation to enable or disable exporting the Kubernetes control plane logs for your cluster to CloudWatch Logs. By default, cluster control plane logs aren't exported to CloudWatch Logs. For more information, see Amazon EKS Cluster Control Plane Logs in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    CloudWatch Logs ingestion, archive storage, and data scanning rates apply to exported control plane logs. For more information, see CloudWatch Pricing.

    You can also use this API operation to enable or disable public and private access to your cluster's Kubernetes API server endpoint. By default, public access is enabled, and private access is disabled. For more information, see Amazon EKS cluster endpoint access control in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    You can't update the subnets or security group IDs for an existing cluster.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster configuration. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    You can use this API operation to enable or disable exporting the Kubernetes control plane logs for your cluster to CloudWatch Logs. By default, cluster control plane logs aren't exported to CloudWatch Logs. For more information, see Amazon EKS Cluster Control Plane Logs in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    CloudWatch Logs ingestion, archive storage, and data scanning rates apply to exported control plane logs. For more information, see CloudWatch Pricing.

    You can also use this API operation to enable or disable public and private access to your cluster's Kubernetes API server endpoint. By default, public access is enabled, and private access is disabled. For more information, see Amazon EKS cluster endpoint access control in the Amazon EKS User Guide .

    You can't update the subnets or security group IDs for an existing cluster.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    Parameters

    Returns void

updateClusterVersion

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster to the specified Kubernetes version. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    If your cluster has managed node groups attached to it, all of your node groups’ Kubernetes versions must match the cluster’s Kubernetes version in order to update the cluster to a new Kubernetes version.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<UpdateClusterVersionCommandOutput>

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster to the specified Kubernetes version. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    If your cluster has managed node groups attached to it, all of your node groups’ Kubernetes versions must match the cluster’s Kubernetes version in order to update the cluster to a new Kubernetes version.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster to the specified Kubernetes version. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    If your cluster has managed node groups attached to it, all of your node groups’ Kubernetes versions must match the cluster’s Kubernetes version in order to update the cluster to a new Kubernetes version.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster to the specified Kubernetes version. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    If your cluster has managed node groups attached to it, all of your node groups’ Kubernetes versions must match the cluster’s Kubernetes version in order to update the cluster to a new Kubernetes version.

    Parameters

    • args: UpdateClusterVersionCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<UpdateClusterVersionCommandOutput>

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster to the specified Kubernetes version. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    If your cluster has managed node groups attached to it, all of your node groups’ Kubernetes versions must match the cluster’s Kubernetes version in order to update the cluster to a new Kubernetes version.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS cluster to the specified Kubernetes version. Your cluster continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your cluster update with the DescribeUpdate API operation.

    Cluster updates are asynchronous, and they should finish within a few minutes. During an update, the cluster status moves to UPDATING (this status transition is eventually consistent). When the update is complete (either Failed or Successful), the cluster status moves to Active.

    If your cluster has managed node groups attached to it, all of your node groups’ Kubernetes versions must match the cluster’s Kubernetes version in order to update the cluster to a new Kubernetes version.

    Parameters

    Returns void

updateNodegroupConfig

  • Updates an Amazon EKS managed node group configuration. Your node group continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your node group update with the DescribeUpdate API operation. Currently you can update the Kubernetes labels for a node group or the scaling configuration.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<UpdateNodegroupConfigCommandOutput>

  • Updates an Amazon EKS managed node group configuration. Your node group continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your node group update with the DescribeUpdate API operation. Currently you can update the Kubernetes labels for a node group or the scaling configuration.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS managed node group configuration. Your node group continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your node group update with the DescribeUpdate API operation. Currently you can update the Kubernetes labels for a node group or the scaling configuration.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS managed node group configuration. Your node group continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your node group update with the DescribeUpdate API operation. Currently you can update the Kubernetes labels for a node group or the scaling configuration.

    Parameters

    • args: UpdateNodegroupConfigCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<UpdateNodegroupConfigCommandOutput>

  • Updates an Amazon EKS managed node group configuration. Your node group continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your node group update with the DescribeUpdate API operation. Currently you can update the Kubernetes labels for a node group or the scaling configuration.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates an Amazon EKS managed node group configuration. Your node group continues to function during the update. The response output includes an update ID that you can use to track the status of your node group update with the DescribeUpdate API operation. Currently you can update the Kubernetes labels for a node group or the scaling configuration.

    Parameters

    Returns void

updateNodegroupVersion

  • Updates the Kubernetes version or AMI version of an Amazon EKS managed node group.

    You can update a node group using a launch template only if the node group was originally deployed with a launch template. If you need to update a custom AMI in a node group that was deployed with a launch template, then update your custom AMI, specify the new ID in a new version of the launch template, and then update the node group to the new version of the launch template.

    If you update without a launch template, then you can update to the latest available AMI version of a node group's current Kubernetes version by not specifying a Kubernetes version in the request. You can update to the latest AMI version of your cluster's current Kubernetes version by specifying your cluster's Kubernetes version in the request. For more information, see Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI versions in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    You cannot roll back a node group to an earlier Kubernetes version or AMI version.

    When a node in a managed node group is terminated due to a scaling action or update, the pods in that node are drained first. Amazon EKS attempts to drain the nodes gracefully and will fail if it is unable to do so. You can force the update if Amazon EKS is unable to drain the nodes as a result of a pod disruption budget issue.

    Parameters

    Returns Promise<UpdateNodegroupVersionCommandOutput>

  • Updates the Kubernetes version or AMI version of an Amazon EKS managed node group.

    You can update a node group using a launch template only if the node group was originally deployed with a launch template. If you need to update a custom AMI in a node group that was deployed with a launch template, then update your custom AMI, specify the new ID in a new version of the launch template, and then update the node group to the new version of the launch template.

    If you update without a launch template, then you can update to the latest available AMI version of a node group's current Kubernetes version by not specifying a Kubernetes version in the request. You can update to the latest AMI version of your cluster's current Kubernetes version by specifying your cluster's Kubernetes version in the request. For more information, see Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI versions in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    You cannot roll back a node group to an earlier Kubernetes version or AMI version.

    When a node in a managed node group is terminated due to a scaling action or update, the pods in that node are drained first. Amazon EKS attempts to drain the nodes gracefully and will fail if it is unable to do so. You can force the update if Amazon EKS is unable to drain the nodes as a result of a pod disruption budget issue.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates the Kubernetes version or AMI version of an Amazon EKS managed node group.

    You can update a node group using a launch template only if the node group was originally deployed with a launch template. If you need to update a custom AMI in a node group that was deployed with a launch template, then update your custom AMI, specify the new ID in a new version of the launch template, and then update the node group to the new version of the launch template.

    If you update without a launch template, then you can update to the latest available AMI version of a node group's current Kubernetes version by not specifying a Kubernetes version in the request. You can update to the latest AMI version of your cluster's current Kubernetes version by specifying your cluster's Kubernetes version in the request. For more information, see Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI versions in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    You cannot roll back a node group to an earlier Kubernetes version or AMI version.

    When a node in a managed node group is terminated due to a scaling action or update, the pods in that node are drained first. Amazon EKS attempts to drain the nodes gracefully and will fail if it is unable to do so. You can force the update if Amazon EKS is unable to drain the nodes as a result of a pod disruption budget issue.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates the Kubernetes version or AMI version of an Amazon EKS managed node group.

    You can update a node group using a launch template only if the node group was originally deployed with a launch template. If you need to update a custom AMI in a node group that was deployed with a launch template, then update your custom AMI, specify the new ID in a new version of the launch template, and then update the node group to the new version of the launch template.

    If you update without a launch template, then you can update to the latest available AMI version of a node group's current Kubernetes version by not specifying a Kubernetes version in the request. You can update to the latest AMI version of your cluster's current Kubernetes version by specifying your cluster's Kubernetes version in the request. For more information, see Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI versions in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    You cannot roll back a node group to an earlier Kubernetes version or AMI version.

    When a node in a managed node group is terminated due to a scaling action or update, the pods in that node are drained first. Amazon EKS attempts to drain the nodes gracefully and will fail if it is unable to do so. You can force the update if Amazon EKS is unable to drain the nodes as a result of a pod disruption budget issue.

    Parameters

    • args: UpdateNodegroupVersionCommandInput
    • Optional options: __HttpHandlerOptions

    Returns Promise<UpdateNodegroupVersionCommandOutput>

  • Updates the Kubernetes version or AMI version of an Amazon EKS managed node group.

    You can update a node group using a launch template only if the node group was originally deployed with a launch template. If you need to update a custom AMI in a node group that was deployed with a launch template, then update your custom AMI, specify the new ID in a new version of the launch template, and then update the node group to the new version of the launch template.

    If you update without a launch template, then you can update to the latest available AMI version of a node group's current Kubernetes version by not specifying a Kubernetes version in the request. You can update to the latest AMI version of your cluster's current Kubernetes version by specifying your cluster's Kubernetes version in the request. For more information, see Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI versions in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    You cannot roll back a node group to an earlier Kubernetes version or AMI version.

    When a node in a managed node group is terminated due to a scaling action or update, the pods in that node are drained first. Amazon EKS attempts to drain the nodes gracefully and will fail if it is unable to do so. You can force the update if Amazon EKS is unable to drain the nodes as a result of a pod disruption budget issue.

    Parameters

    Returns void

  • Updates the Kubernetes version or AMI version of an Amazon EKS managed node group.

    You can update a node group using a launch template only if the node group was originally deployed with a launch template. If you need to update a custom AMI in a node group that was deployed with a launch template, then update your custom AMI, specify the new ID in a new version of the launch template, and then update the node group to the new version of the launch template.

    If you update without a launch template, then you can update to the latest available AMI version of a node group's current Kubernetes version by not specifying a Kubernetes version in the request. You can update to the latest AMI version of your cluster's current Kubernetes version by specifying your cluster's Kubernetes version in the request. For more information, see Amazon EKS optimized Amazon Linux 2 AMI versions in the Amazon EKS User Guide.

    You cannot roll back a node group to an earlier Kubernetes version or AMI version.

    When a node in a managed node group is terminated due to a scaling action or update, the pods in that node are drained first. Amazon EKS attempts to drain the nodes gracefully and will fail if it is unable to do so. You can force the update if Amazon EKS is unable to drain the nodes as a result of a pod disruption budget issue.

    Parameters

    Returns void