CoreOS vs Lever OS: What are the differences?
Developers describe CoreOS as "Linux for Massive Server Deployments". CoreOS is designed for security, consistency, and reliability. Instead of installing packages via yum or apt, CoreOS 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 CoreOS machines. On the other hand, Lever OS is detailed as "Serverless meets Microservices". Lever OS is the open-source cloud platform that allows fast-moving teams to build and deploy microservice-oriented backends in the blink of an eye. It abstracts away complicated infrastructure and leaves developers with very simple, but powerful building blocks that handle scale transparently.
CoreOS and Lever OS can be primarily classified as "Operating Systems" tools.
Lever OS is an open source tool with 990 GitHub stars and 47 GitHub forks. Here's a link to Lever OS's open source repository on GitHub.
What is CoreOS?
What is Lever OS?
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Why do developers choose Lever OS?
What are the cons of using CoreOS?
What are the cons of using Lever OS?
What companies use Lever OS?
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As the basis of our new infrastructure, we use CoreOS as a reliable solution for our docker-server-instances. We plan to deploy all our servers as individual docker containers to make use of the extensive possibilties offered in terms of isolation, resource-managemant (cgroups) and scalability.