Azure: Kubernetes Service Connection Issue

saurabh 0 Reputation points
2023-09-04T06:56:56.11+00:00

Hello Team,

I am getting a issue while creating Azure: Kubernetes Service Connection.

I am attaching the screenshots of issue i am getting.

Please help me out with this.

Thanks.servicesnap1

Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS)
Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS)
An Azure service that provides serverless Kubernetes, an integrated continuous integration and continuous delivery experience, and enterprise-grade security and governance.
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  1. RevelinoB 2,775 Reputation points
    2023-09-04T07:10:42.9833333+00:00

    Hi saurabh,

    When I look at your post, it sounds like you're facing a bit of a hiccup when trying to establish an Azure Kubernetes Service connection. Let me help you break it down:

    Let's Double-Check that Subscription: Pop into the Azure portal real quick and give your subscriptions a glance. Make sure the one you're looking for is active and in good standing.

    Do a Quick CLI Dance: If you're comfortable on the command line, the Azure CLI can be your best friend. Log in with az login, and then pull up your subscriptions using az account list --output table. It’s a neat way to ensure everything's lined up.

    Permission Plays a Big Role: Double-check that you’ve got the rights to both create resources and manage those AKS clusters. You might be looking for roles like Contributor or Owner at the subscription or resource group level.

    Azure DevOps Shenanigans: Creating service connections in Azure DevOps? Just double-check that you've got the green light to create those connections. And yeah, sometimes errors can throw you for a loop. Maybe Azure DevOps just needs a nudge with the right permissions to access your Azure goodies.

    Re-authenticate When in Doubt: Maybe you were logged in somewhere else or under a different guise. Try giving the system a fresh login and see if it clears things up.

    Are the Resource Providers on Your Side?: Just a thought, but jump into your subscription on Azure and check if the Microsoft.ContainerService is registered under Resource providers. It's a long shot, but worth the peek.

    Clouds Can Be Moody: Azure is usually rock solid, but hey, technology has its days. Give the Azure Status page a glance. Everything should be sunny skies, but it doesn't hurt to check.

    Techy Talk – API Versions: Occasionally, the tools you're using might be trying to chat with an older version of Azure's services. If you think this might be the case, maybe it's time for an update.

    Reach Out for a Helping Hand: Sometimes, the best move is to tag in the experts. Consider dropping a line to Azure Support. They've got the inside scoop and can probably spot things we might've missed.

    Give these suggestions a whirl, and fingers crossed, you'll be back on track in no time. Best of luck! If you any questions please let me know.