Manually roll over a Service Fabric cluster certificate
When a Service Fabric cluster certificate is close to expiring, you need to update the certificate. Certificate rollover is simple if the cluster was set up to use certificates based on common name (instead of thumbprint). Get a new certificate from a certificate authority with a new expiration date. Self-signed certificates are not support for production Service Fabric clusters, to include certificates generated during Azure portal Cluster creation workflow. The new certificate must have the same common name as the older certificate.
This article has been updated to use the new Azure PowerShell Az module. You can still use the AzureRM module, which will continue to receive bug fixes until at least December 2020. To learn more about the new Az module and AzureRM compatibility, see Introducing the new Azure PowerShell Az module. For Az module installation instructions, see Install Azure PowerShell.
Service Fabric cluster will automatically use the declared certificate with a further into the future expiration date; when more than one validate certificate is installed on the host. A best practice is to use a Resource Manager template to provision Azure Resources. For non-production environment the following script can be used to upload a new certificate to a key vault and then installs the certificate on the virtual machine scale set:
Set-ExecutionPolicy -ExecutionPolicy Unrestricted -Scope CurrentUser -Force $SubscriptionId = <subscription ID> # Sign in to your Azure account and select your subscription Login-AzAccount -SubscriptionId $SubscriptionId $region = "southcentralus" $KeyVaultResourceGroupName = "keyvaultgroup" $VaultName = "cntestvault2" $certFilename = "C:\users\sfuser\sftutorialcluster20180419110824.pfx" $certname = "cntestcert" $Password = "!P@ssw0rd321" $VmssResourceGroupName = "sfclustertutorialgroup" $VmssName = "prnninnxj" # Create new Resource Group New-AzResourceGroup -Name $KeyVaultResourceGroupName -Location $region # Get the key vault. The key vault must be enabled for deployment. $keyVault = Get-AzKeyVault -VaultName $VaultName -ResourceGroupName $KeyVaultResourceGroupName $resourceId = $keyVault.ResourceId # Add the certificate to the key vault. $PasswordSec = ConvertTo-SecureString -String $Password -AsPlainText -Force $KVSecret = Import-AzureKeyVaultCertificate -VaultName $vaultName -Name $certName -FilePath $certFilename -Password $PasswordSec $CertificateThumbprint = $KVSecret.Thumbprint $CertificateURL = $KVSecret.SecretId $SourceVault = $resourceId $CommName = $KVSecret.Certificate.SubjectName.Name Write-Host "CertificateThumbprint :" $CertificateThumbprint Write-Host "CertificateURL :" $CertificateURL Write-Host "SourceVault :" $SourceVault Write-Host "Common Name :" $CommName Set-StrictMode -Version 3 $ErrorActionPreference = "Stop" $certConfig = New-AzVmssVaultCertificateConfig -CertificateUrl $CertificateURL -CertificateStore "My" # Get current VM scale set $vmss = Get-AzVmss -ResourceGroupName $VmssResourceGroupName -VMScaleSetName $VmssName # Add new secret to the VM scale set. $vmss = Add-AzVmssSecret -VirtualMachineScaleSet $vmss -SourceVaultId $SourceVault -VaultCertificate $certConfig # Update the VM scale set Update-AzVmss -ResourceGroupName $VmssResourceGroupName -Name $VmssName -VirtualMachineScaleSet $vmss -Verbose
Computes Virtual Machine Scale Set Secrets do not support the same resource id for two separate secrets, as each secret is a versioned unique resource.
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