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Getting Started with Azure Resource Manager and Azure Deployment – Part III
Posted by Charbel Nemnom on April 29, 2016
4.5/5 (2)

Introduction

In part two of this multi part blog series, we covered the creation and configuration of a GitHub account, to host a GitHub repository for a Quick Start template, and then we examined Visual Studio Code integration with Git and lastly we pushed commits to a remote repository on GitHub.

In the final post, we will modify and deploy sample and custom template and parameter JSON files.

If you missed Part I and Part II, please make sure to check them here Part I and Part II  before you continue with the last part.
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Getting Started with Azure Resource Manager and Azure Deployment – Part II
Posted by Charbel Nemnom on April 28, 2016
5/5 (1)

Introduction

In part one of this multi part blog series, we explained the benefits of Azure Resource Manager and resource groups in Azure V2 versus the Service Management API in Azure V1, then we looked in depth at JavaScript Object Notation (JSON) Quick Start templates. In the second part, Part II: we will create and configure a GitHub account, if you don’t already have one, to host a GitHub repository for a Quick Start template, and lastly we will examine Visual Studio Code integration with Git and push commits to a remote repository. In the final post, we will modify and deploy sample/custom template and parameter JSON files.
If you missed Part I, please make sure to check it here before you continue with this post.

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Getting Started with Azure Resource Manager and Azure Deployment – Part I
Posted by Charbel Nemnom on April 26, 2016
4.33/5 (3)

Introduction

Applications that are deployed in Microsoft Azure often comprise different but related cloud resources, such as virtual machines, web applications, SQL databases, virtual networks among others. Before the introduction of Azure Resource Manager (Azure V2), it was necessary to define and provision these resources imperatively. However, Azure Resource Manager gives you the ability to define and provision these resources with their configuration and associated parameters declaratively in a JavaScript Object Notation (JSON) template file, known as an Azure Resource Manager template.

In this series of three blog posts, we will show you how to create and deploy Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS) applications using Azure Resource Manager templates.

In this guide, we will explain the benefits of Azure Resource Manager and resource groups, then we will examine and analyze a number of Quick Start Azure Resource Manager templates that are available on GitHub. In the next post, we will create and configure a GitHub account, if you don’t already have one, to host a GitHub repository for a Quick Start template, and lastly we will examine Visual Studio Code integration with Git and push commits to a remote repository.
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