The Docker Brno Meetup group will have its next meeting on 15 October 2015 at 6 pm at the Impact Hub in Brno, Czech Republic. Four talks are planned for the meeting to address a wide range of docker users and people interested in learning more. The community element will be enhanced by visitors from the Docker Bratislava, Docker Prague and Docker Krakow Meetup groups.
Create and Run Applications in Linux Containers
Create your application using Docker containers. Deploy and manage containerized applications on a proven, trusted platform.
Project Atomic introduces Atomic App — an implementation of the Nulecule specification, which lets you manage multi-container applications and orchestration metadata as easily as you manage RPMs.
With Atomic App, you can use existing containers as building blocks for your new application product or project.
Databases, web servers, and other common components are vital parts of applications and services. Utilizing existing containers to provide these core infrastructure components lets you focus more on building the stuff that matters and less time packaging and setting up the common plumbing required.
Nulecule /NOO-le-kyul/ (noun)
Nulecule is a made-up word meaning "the mother of all atomic articles". Sounds like "molecule". But different.
Also a specification for applications composed from multiple containers. Check it out on Github below, or read through the Getting Started -guide if you want to know more.
Based on proven technology either from Red Hat Enterprise Linux or the CentOS and Fedora projects, Atomic Host is a lightweight, immutable platform, designed with the sole purpose of running containerized applications.
To balance the need between long-term stability and new features, we are providing different releases of Atomic Host for you to choose from.
The CentOS Atomic Host train rolls on, with an updated filesystem tree and new set of deployment/installation images:
Read More »
Today we’re announcing an update to CentOS Atomic Host (version 7.20151001), a lean operating system designed to run Docker containers, built from standard CentOS 7 RPMs, and tracking the component versions included in Red Hat Enterprise Linux Atomic Host.
CentOS Atomic Host is available as a VirtualBox or libvirt-formatted Vagrant box, or as an installable ISO, qcow2 or Amazon...
Kubernetes exposes DNS for service discovery, but the DNS server itself must be configured after you install Kubernetes. In the future it will be integrated into
kubernetes as part of the platform (see PR11599) but for now you have to setup and run the SkyDNS container yourself.
I have seen some tutorials on how to get
skydns working, but almost all of them are rather involved. However, if you just want a simple setup on a single node for testing then it is actually rather easy to get
skydns set up.
I recently was tasked with testing a change in the upstream
ostree code on an Atomic Host.
Well, since Atomic hosts use
ostree as their distribution model, that means I couldn’t just get an RPM and install it that way. (I could have just copied over the compiled binary, but where is the fun in that?)
My task list was as follows:
ostreeinto an RPM
- create an custom
- rebase an existing Atomic host to the custom compose
As someone who hadn’t really accomplished any of these tasks before, I had to reach out for some help on multiple occasions, but I got through it all and hopefully this guide will help you along the way.
Docker image metadata can be arbitrarily extended using the LABEL directive in a Dockerfile. This is a great way to annotate an image and enable automation:
- How to run or install an image
- Who built an image
- URLs for documentation or other support information
We’ve been encouraging the docker community to standardize these LABELs in an open source way through the Container Application Generic Labels repository. Recent pull requests added a new vendor directory for software companies (or FOSS...Read More »
Ready to try Atomic?