You said something about main?

But first, remember how we said we’d come back to main.go again? Let’s take a look and see what’s changed, and what we need to add.

project/main.go
Apache License

Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the “License”); you may not use this file except in compliance with the License. You may obtain a copy of the License at

http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0

Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software distributed under the License is distributed on an “AS IS” BASIS, WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied. See the License for the specific language governing permissions and limitations under the License.

Imports
package main

import (
	"flag"
	"os"

	kbatchv1 "k8s.io/api/batch/v1"
	"k8s.io/apimachinery/pkg/runtime"
	clientgoscheme "k8s.io/client-go/kubernetes/scheme"
	_ "k8s.io/client-go/plugin/pkg/client/auth/gcp"
	ctrl "sigs.k8s.io/controller-runtime"
	"sigs.k8s.io/controller-runtime/pkg/log/zap"
	batchv1 "tutorial.kubebuilder.io/project/api/v1"
	"tutorial.kubebuilder.io/project/controllers"
	// +kubebuilder:scaffold:imports
)

The first difference to notice is that kubebuilder has added the new API group’s package (batchv1) to our scheme. This means that we can use those objects in our controller.

We’ll also need to add the kubernetes batch v1 (kbatchv1) scheme, since we’re creating and listing Jobs.

var (
	scheme   = runtime.NewScheme()
	setupLog = ctrl.Log.WithName("setup")
)

func init() {
	_ = clientgoscheme.AddToScheme(scheme)

	_ = kbatchv1.AddToScheme(scheme) // we've added this ourselves
	_ = batchv1.AddToScheme(scheme)
	// +kubebuilder:scaffold:scheme
}

The other thing that’s changed is that kubebuilder has added a block calling our CronJob controller’s SetupWithManager method. Since we now use a Scheme as well, we’ll need to pass that to the reconciler ourselves.

func main() {
old stuff
	var metricsAddr string
	var enableLeaderElection bool
	flag.StringVar(&metricsAddr, "metrics-addr", ":8080", "The address the metric endpoint binds to.")
	flag.BoolVar(&enableLeaderElection, "enable-leader-election", false,
		"Enable leader election for controller manager. Enabling this will ensure there is only one active controller manager.")
	flag.Parse()

	ctrl.SetLogger(zap.Logger(true))

	mgr, err := ctrl.NewManager(ctrl.GetConfigOrDie(), ctrl.Options{
		Scheme:             scheme,
		MetricsBindAddress: metricsAddr,
		LeaderElection:     enableLeaderElection,
	})
	if err != nil {
		setupLog.Error(err, "unable to start manager")
		os.Exit(1)
	}
	if err = (&controllers.CronJobReconciler{
		Client: mgr.GetClient(),
		Log:    ctrl.Log.WithName("controllers").WithName("Captain"),
		Scheme: mgr.GetScheme(), // we've added this ourselves
	}).SetupWithManager(mgr); err != nil {
		setupLog.Error(err, "unable to create controller", "controller", "Captain")
		os.Exit(1)
	}

We’ll also set up webhooks for our type, which we’ll talk about next. We just need to add them to the manager. Since we might want to run the webhooks separately, or not run them when testing our controller locally, we’ll put them behind an environment variable.

We’ll just make sure to set ENABLE_WEBHOOKS=false when we run locally.

	if os.Getenv("ENABLE_WEBHOOKS") != "false" {
		if err = (&batchv1.CronJob{}).SetupWebhookWithManager(mgr); err != nil {
			setupLog.Error(err, "unable to create webhook", "webhook", "Captain")
			os.Exit(1)
		}
	}
	// +kubebuilder:scaffold:builder
old stuff
	setupLog.Info("starting manager")
	if err := mgr.Start(ctrl.SetupSignalHandler()); err != nil {
		setupLog.Error(err, "problem running manager")
		os.Exit(1)
	}
}

Now we can implement our controller.