You can use the Commvault software to back up, restore, and migrate stateful Kubernetes applications and data.
You can back up the applications and the data, or only the data volumes. You can perform backups at different levels of granularity. For example, you can back up clusters or namespaces. You can perform backups using labels or selectors, and you can even select individual items to back up.
You can use the global search bar to find, add, and perform actions on Kubernetes clusters, applications, or other objects.
For application-consistent backups, you must have customized scripts for each application or volume. For more information, see Application Consistent Protection for Kubernetes.
Environments You Can Back Up
Back up Kubernetes-orchestrated clusters, on-premises or cloud (such as GCP, and AWS), and managed Kubernetes PaaS offerings (such as GKE, EKS, and AKS).
All API resources visible to the kube-api-server, with the exception of Jobs, Roles, and ClusterRoleBindings:
Container Storage Interface (CSI) and non-CSI backed-up persistent volumes and PersistentVolumeClaims (PVCs)
Back up custom resource definitions (CRDs)
What Is Not Backed Up
ServiceAccount + Secrets (cluster level)
API resources not related to applications
Backups You Can Perform
When You Can Perform Backups
On a schedule: The server plan that you assign manages scheduled backups
On demand: You can perform on-demand backups at any time
Restores You Can Perform
Recover a complete application to a previous point in time, including automatic deployment to a new application or a new cluster
Recover a sub-application from a composite (custom resource) application
Recover an individual data volume from an application, for attaching to a new application
Recover or download files and folders from data volumes, or from application YAML manifests
Granularity You Can Use for Restores
Application and data
Data (folders and files) from within the volume
Backups You Can Use for Restores
The most recent backup: For example, restore the most recent backup to its original location
A backup from a specific date: For example, restore data to a point in time before it became unusable
Backups from a date range: For example, restore data that was accidentally deleted
Destinations You Can Restore To
The current volume, application, or cluster (in place)
A different volume, application, or cluster (out of place)