This is an earlier version of the OpenSearch documentation. For the latest version, see the current documentation. For information about OpenSearch version maintenance, see Release Schedule and Maintenance Policy.
You can use an Ansible playbook to install and configure a production-ready OpenSearch cluster along with OpenSearch Dashboards.
The Ansible playbook only supports deployment of OpenSearch and OpenSearch Dashboards to CentOS7 hosts.
Make sure you have Ansible and Java 8 installed.
Clone the OpenSearch ansible-playbook repository:
git clone https://github.com/opensearch-project/ansible-playbook
Configure the node properties in the
ansible_host=<Public IP address> ansible_user=root ip=<Private IP address / 0.0.0.0>
ansible_hostis the IP address of the target node that you want the Ansible playbook to install OpenSearch and OpenSearch DashBoards on.
ipis the IP address that you want OpenSearch and OpenSearch DashBoards to bind to. You can specify the private IP of the target node, or localhost, or 0.0.0.0.
You can modify the default configuration values in the
inventories/opensearch/group_vars/all/all.ymlfile. For example, you can increase the Java memory heap size:
xms_value: 8 xmx_value: 8
Make sure you have direct SSH access into the root user of the target node.
Run OpenSearch and OpenSearch Dashboards using Ansible playbook
Run the Ansible playbook with root privileges:
ansible-playbook -i inventories/opensearch/hosts opensearch.yml --extra-vars "admin_password=Test@123 kibanaserver_password=Test@6789"
You can set the passwords for reserved users (
kibanaserver) using the
After the deployment process is complete, you can access OpenSearch and OpenSearch Dashboards with the username
adminand the password that you set for the
If you bind
ipto a private IP or localhost, make sure you’re logged into the server that deployed the playbook to access OpenSearch and OpenSearch Dashboards:
curl https://localhost:9200 -u 'admin:Test@123' --insecure
If you bind
ipto 0.0.0.0, then replace
localhostwith the public IP or the private IP (if it’s in the same network).