What is Mesosphere?
Mesosphere offers a layer of software that organizes your machines, VMs, and cloud instances and lets applications draw from a single pool of intelligently- and dynamically-allocated resources, increasing efficiency and reducing operational complexity.
Mesosphere is a tool in the Cluster Management category of a tech stack.
Who uses Mesosphere?
13 companies reportedly use Mesosphere in their tech stacks, including Keen IO, Medallia, and Decision6.
63 developers on StackShare have stated that they use Mesosphere.
Docker, Amazon EC2, Red Hat OpenShift, OpenStack, and Apache Mesos are some of the popular tools that integrate with Mesosphere. Here's a list of all 11 tools that integrate with Mesosphere.
Pros of Mesosphere
- Built on top of open source technology
- Grow to tens of thousands of nodes effortlessly while dynamically allocating resources with ease.
- Mesosphere keeps your apps running by rebalancing resources and restarting failed tasks automatically.
- Mesosphere packs each server with multiple apps, increasing resource utilization.
Mesosphere Alternatives & Comparisons
What are some alternatives to Mesosphere?
See all alternatives
Kubernetes is an open source orchestration system for Docker containers. It handles scheduling onto nodes in a compute cluster and actively manages workloads to ensure that their state matches the users declared intentions.
Rancher is an open source container management platform that includes full distributions of Kubernetes, Apache Mesos and Docker Swarm, and makes it simple to operate container clusters on any cloud or infrastructure platform.
Red Hat OpenShift
OpenShift is Red Hat's Cloud Computing Platform as a Service (PaaS) offering. OpenShift is an application platform in the cloud where application developers and teams can build, test, deploy, and run their applications.
Apache Mesos is a cluster manager that simplifies the complexity of running applications on a shared pool of servers.
It is designed for security, consistency, and reliability. Instead of installing packages via yum or apt, it uses Linux containers to manage your services at a higher level of abstraction. A single service's code and all dependencies are packaged within a container that can be run on one or many machines.