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    pick two choices, from the options below, that provide a command line interface to google cloud.

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    get pick two choices, from the options below, that provide a command line interface to google cloud. from screen.

    Google Cloud Series, Part 2: G

    Part Two of our Google Cloud Series focuses on the gcloud command line tool and how it saves time with simple, straight-forward commands.

    Mobile App Development

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    Google Cloud Series, Part 2: G-Cloud Command Line Tool

    by Hiten Pannu December 17, 2018 5 min(s)

    In Part One of our Google Cloud (GC) Series, we discussed GC in general, as well as how to create virtual machines. Part Two focuses, specifically, on gcloud Command Line Tool. GC Platform allows you access almost all services in three ways:

    Google Cloud Console(Your dashboard)

    GCloud(Command line tool available from google)

    RestApi(You can also create apps to control your resources)

    Let’s get started.

    What is gcloud ?

    It’s a command line tool you can use to access google cloud services, either using scripts or from command line, and run other automations.

    Yes, you can write scripts to spin up the instances according to your requirements, and you can even set triggers to run those scripts–but we will save those details for another day…

    How can you access gcloud ?

    GCloud is part of the Google Cloud SDK. You have to download and install the SDK on your system and initialize it before you can use gcloud. GCloud provides access to generally available commands by default.

    There are several release levels of gcloud commands:

    General Availability – Fully stable and production-ready.Beta – Fully functional but may still have some issues (not covered in SLAs)Alpha – In early stage release and highly changeable.Preview – Unstable and may change without notice.

    When it comes to access, if you don’t want to install the SDK, you can use the Google Command Shell. This provides you with gcloud command-line access to computing resources hosted on Google Cloud Platform and available through the Google Cloud Platform Console. Cloud Shell is a Debian-based virtual machine with a persistent 5GB home directory, which makes it easy for you to manage your Cloud Platform projects and resources. With Cloud Shell, the Cloud SDK gcloudand other utilities you need are pre-installed and always available.

    Start Exploring

    Open your cloud console and start Google Command Shell by clicking on the top right icon in the toolbar:

    Then click “Start Cloud Shell”. This will take few moments to provision and connect to the environment. When you start Cloud Shell, it provisions a g1-small Google Compute Engine virtual machine running a Debian-based Linux operating system. Cloud Shell instances are provisioned on a per-user, per-session basis. The instance persists while your Cloud Shell session is active and terminates after an hour of inactivity.

    After Cloud Shell is activated, you can use the command line to invoke the Cloud SDK gcloud command, or other tools, available on the virtual machine instance.

    Getting started with commands

    Here’s a favorite command:

    gcloud -h

    Output of this will be:

    Usage: gcloud [optional flags]

    group may be           alpha | app | auth | beta | components | compute |

    config | container | dataflow | dataproc | datastore |

    debug | deployment-manager | dns | domains |

    endpoints | firebase | iam | kms | logging | ml |

    ml-engine | organizations | projects | pubsub |

    service-management | services | source | spanner |

    sql | topic

    command may be         docker | feedback | help | info | init | version

    For detailed information on this command and its flags, run:

    gcloud --help

    You can clearly see all the gcloud commands are divided into groups. Projects, Compute, Container–all of these are different groups, and each group contains commands relevant to that group. Alpha group is used to access alpha level commands and beta group is used to access beta level commands.

    Digging Deeper

    With prior understanding of instances, it makes sense to explore the compute group. Running these commands is a far better method than controlling them from console. Start by running:

    gcloud compute -h

    Output will appear as follows:

    Usage: gcloud compute [optional flags]

    group may be           accelerator-types | addresses | backend-buckets |

    backend-services | commitments | disk-types | disks |

    firewall-rules | forwarding-rules | health-checks |

    http-health-checks | https-health-checks | images |

    instance-groups | instance-templates | instances |

    interconnects | machine-types | networks | operations |

    project-info | regions | routers | routes |

    shared-vpc | snapshots | ssl-certificates |

    target-http-proxies | target-https-proxies |

    target-instances | target-pools | target-ssl-proxies |

    target-tcp-proxies | target-vpn-gateways | url-maps |

    vpn-tunnels | xpn | zones

    command may be         config-ssh | connect-to-serial-port | copy-files |

    स्रोत : mutualmobile.com

    gcloud CLI overview

    Cloud SDK Documentation Guides Was this helpful?

    gcloud CLI overview

    This page contains an overview of the Google Cloud CLI and its common command patterns and capabilities.

    What is the gcloud CLI?

    The Google Cloud CLI is a set of tools to create and manage Google Cloud resources. You can use these tools to perform many common platform tasks from the command line or through scripts and other automation.

    For example, you can use the gcloud CLI to create and manage the following:

    Compute Engine virtual machine instances and other resources

    Cloud SQL instances

    Google Kubernetes Engine clusters

    Dataproc clusters and jobs

    Cloud DNS managed zones and record sets

    Cloud Deployment Manager deployments

    You can also use the gcloud CLI to deploy App Engine applications, manage authentication, customize local configuration, and perform other tasks.

    The gcloud CLI cheat sheet

    For a quick introduction to the gcloud CLI, a list of commonly used commands, and a look at how these commands are structured, see the gcloud CLI cheat sheet.

    Download and install the gcloud CLI

    If you're using Cloud Shell, the gcloud CLI is available automatically and you don't need to install it. Otherwise, download and install the gcloud CLI and then initialize it.

    By default, the gcloud CLI installs commands that are at the General Availability level. Additional functionality is available in gcloud CLI components named alpha and beta. These components allow you to use the gcloud CLI to work with Cloud Bigtable, Dataflow, and other parts of the Google Cloud at earlier release levels than General Availability.

    The current gcloud CLI version is 410.0.0. You can download and install previous versions of the gcloud CLI from the download archive.

    Release levels

    The gcloud CLI commands have the following release levels:

    Release level Label Description

    General Availability None Commands are considered fully stable and available for production use. For advance notice of changes to commands that break current functionality, see the release notes.

    Beta beta Commands are functionally complete, but could still have some outstanding issues. Breaking changes to these commands can be made without notice.

    Alpha alpha Commands are in early release and may change without notice.

    The alpha and beta components are not installed by default when you install the gcloud CLI. You must install these components separately using the gcloud components install command. If you try to run an alpha or beta command and the corresponding component is not installed, the gcloud CLI prompts you to install it.

    Command groups

    Within each release level, gcloud CLI commands are organized into a nested hierarchy of command groups, each of which represents a product or feature of Google Cloud or its functional subgroups.

    For example:

    Command group Description

    gcloud compute Commands related to Compute Engine in general availability

    gcloud compute instances Commands related to Compute Engine instances in general availability

    gcloud beta compute Commands related to Compute Engine in Beta

    gcloud alpha app Commands related to managing App Engine deployments in Alpha

    Running gcloud CLI commands

    You can run gcloud CLI commands from the command line and from scripts and other automations—for example, when using Jenkins to automate Google Cloud tasks.

    Note: gcloud CLI reference documentation and examples use backslashes, \, to denote long commands. You can execute these commands as-is (Windows users can use ^ instead of \). If you'd like to remove the backslashes, be sure to remove newlines as well to ensure the command is read as a single line.

    Properties

    The gcloud CLI properties are settings that affect the behavior of the gcloud CLI tools. Some of these properties can be set by either global or command options—in which case, the value set by the option takes precedence.

    Enabling accessibility features

    For a more streamlined screen reader experience, the gcloud CLI comes with an accessibility/screen_reader property.

    To enable the accessibility property, run:

    gcloud config set accessibility/screen_reader true

    For more details about the accessibility features that come with the gcloud command-line tool, see the Enabling accessibility features guide.

    Configurations

    A configuration is a set of gcloud CLI properties. A configuration works like a profile.

    When you start using the gcloud CLI, you'll work with a single configuration named default and you can set properties by running gcloud init or gcloud config set. This single default configuration is suitable for most use cases.

    To work with multiple projects or authorization accounts, you can set up multiple configurations with gcloud config configurations create and switch among the configurations. Within a configuration, you can customize properties. For example, to set your project within an active configuration use the project property:

    gcloud config set project

    For a detailed account of these concepts, see the Configurations guide.

    Global options

    The gcloud CLI provides a set of gcloud CLI options that govern the behavior of commands on a per-invocation level. Options override values set in gcloud CLI properties.

    स्रोत : cloud.google.com

    [Essential Infrastructure Quiz 01] Module 1 Flashcards

    Study with Quizlet and memorize flashcards containing terms like Which of the following does not allow you to interact with GCP? Cloud Shell GCP Console Cloud Explorer REST-based API, What is the difference between GCP Console and Cloud Shell? - Cloud Shell is a locally installed tool, while GCP Console is a temporary virtual machine. - Cloud Shell is a command-line tool, while GCP Console is a graphical user interface - GCP Console is a command-line tool, while Cloud Shell is a graphical user interface - There is no difference as these tools are 100% identical., In Google Cloud IAM, if a policy gives you Owner permissions at the project level, your access to an individual resource in the project may be restricted to View by applying a more restrictive policy to that resource. (True Or False). and more.

    [Essential Infrastructure Quiz 01] Module 1

    Term 1 / 10

    Which of the following does not allow you to interact with GCP?

    Cloud Shell GCP Console Cloud Explorer REST-based API

    Click the card to flip 👆

    Definition 1 / 10 Cloud Explorer

    There are four ways you can interact with GCP: There's the GCP Console, Cloud Shell and the Cloud SDK, the APIs, and the Cloud Mobile App. The Cloud Explorer is not a Google Cloud tool.

    Click the card to flip 👆

    Created by rudanzona

    Terms in this set (10)

    Which of the following does not allow you to interact with GCP?

    Cloud Shell GCP Console Cloud Explorer REST-based API Cloud Explorer

    There are four ways you can interact with GCP: There's the GCP Console, Cloud Shell and the Cloud SDK, the APIs, and the Cloud Mobile App. The Cloud Explorer is not a Google Cloud tool.

    What is the difference between GCP Console and Cloud Shell?

    - Cloud Shell is a locally installed tool, while GCP Console is a temporary virtual machine.

    - Cloud Shell is a command-line tool, while GCP Console is a graphical user interface

    - GCP Console is a command-line tool, while Cloud Shell is a graphical user interface

    - There is no difference as these tools are 100% identical.

    The GCP Console is a graphical user interface and Cloud Shell is a command-line tool.

    Both tools allow you to interact with GCP. Even though GCP Console can do things Cloud Shell can't do and vice-versa, don't think of them as alternatives, but think of them as one extremely flexible and powerful interface.

    In Google Cloud IAM, if a policy gives you Owner permissions at the project level, your access to an individual resource in the project may be restricted to View by applying a more restrictive policy to that resource. (True Or False).

    False

    All Google Cloud Platform resources are associated with a project. (True Or False)

    True

    Which of these values is globally unique, permanent, and unchangeable, but chosen by the customer?

    Project ID

    What is the difference between IAM primitive roles and IAM predefined roles?

    Primitive roles affect all resources in a GCP project.

    Predefined roles apply to a particular service in a project.

    Which statement is true about billing for solutions deployed using Cloud Launcher?

    You pay only for the underlying GCP resources you use, with the possible addition of extra fees for commercially licensed software.

    Service accounts are used to provide which of the following? (Select all that apply)

    - A way to restrict the actions a resource (such as a VM) can perform;

    - A way to allow users to act with service account permissions;

    - Key generation and rotation when used with App Engine and Compute Engine;

    - Authentication between Google Cloud Platform services;

    How do GCP customers and Google Cloud Platform divide responsibility for security?

    Google takes care of the lower parts of the stack, and customers are responsible for the higher parts.

    Consider a single hierarchy of GCP resources. Which of these situations is possible?

    - There is an organization node, and there is at least one folder.

    - There is an organization node, and there are no folders.

    - There is no organization node, and there are no folders.

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    Verified questions

    Computer Science

    What is the purpose of systems calls?

    Verified answer Computer Science

    The drag force on a car is given by

    F_{D}=\frac{1}{2} \rho v^{2} A C_{D}

    F D ​ = 2 1 ​ ρv 2 AC D ​ where \rho

    ρ is the density of air

    \left(1.23 \mathrm{kg} / \mathrm{m}^{3}\right)

    (1.23kg/m 3

    ), v is the velocity in units of m̸s, A is the projected area of the car

    \left(2.5 m^{2}\right)

    (2.5m 2 ), and C_{D} C D ​

    is the drag coefficient (0.2). The amount of power in watts required to overcome such drag force is

    P=F_{D} v P=F D ​

    v, and the equivalent horsepower required is Hp = P ̸ 746. Write a program that accepts a car’s velocity and computes the power in watts and in horsepower needed to over come the resulting drag force. Note: 1 mph = 0.447 m̸s.

    स्रोत : quizlet.com

    Do you want to see answer or more ?
    Mohammed 15 day ago
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