Last Thursday night, we held the first-ever Docker meetup in Brno. Approximately 100 people gathered to hear speakers from four different organizations on container technology and its use. The space, video recordings (links coming soon) and catering were provided through support from Red Hat’s Open Source and Standards Team, Impact Hub, Good Data, and Seznam.cz.
About Brian (bex) Exelbierd
Software Engineer, Writer and all around really hoopy frood with Red Hat’s Open Source and Standards team.
Testing Nulecule on Debian
Unless you’ve recently returned from a sabbatical year in a remote monastery with no internet, you know that Containers have arrived, and it’s a whole new world.
I’ll save you five minutes of reading, and 90 minutes of watching Disney’s Alladin and assume you know about containers. If not, take a look at Docker, rkt and the Open Container Project. For bonus points, watch How Docker Didn’t Invent Containers from the First Docker Meetup in my adopted hometown of Brno, Czech Republic. When you’re done singing the fantastic Disney songs, come back. I’ll wait.
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.
At LinuxCon Europe 2015 from 5-7 October, 2015 in Dublin, Ireland. Project Atomic’s Joe Brockmeier moderated a panel discussion between Tom Barlow from Docker, Sebastien Goasguen of Citrix, and Brandon Philips from CoreOS about containers.
As you may know, the technology underlying containers is not new and that a big part of the innovation provided by Docker and others is essentially an easier way to package and access this technology. However, there are key questions ahead as the technology continues to mature and transcend the
it’s just packaging idea. I didn’t transcribe the entire session, but I wanted to call out a few of the exchanges and how they affect various roles.
The Docker Brno Meetup group had its second big meeting on 15 October 2015 at 6 pm at the Impact Hub in Brno, Czech Republic. This meeting followed up a monthly set of more informal gatherings in pubs around the city and the first meeting on 18 May 2015.
Project Atomic is pleased to announce the release of the Atomic Developer Bundle (ADB) 1.6, a Vagrant box that provides a ready-to-use development environment for container applications. With the ADB, developers can dive right into producing complex, multi-container applications. The ADB is useful on Microsoft Windows, Apple’s OS X and GNU/Linux distributions.
The 1.6 release adds several new features, including:
- Mesos Marathon as a supported container orchestrator
- A new delivery location in HashiCorp’s Atlas box catalog, projectatomic/adb
- ADB descriptive details now reported in /etc/os-release:
VARIANT="Atomic Developer Bundle (ADB)"
- Updated Documentation, a new Maintainer and more
The ADB provides a container development ecosystem that ensures that developers are able to work with Linux containers even if their base operating system does not support it.
Version 0.0.3 of the vagrant-service-manager plugin has been released by Project Atomic.
The vagrant-service-manager plugin works in conjunction with the Atomic Developer Bundle (ADB) to provide a Linux container development environment. The plugin is used to display the configuration information of services present in ADB. This plugin replaces the previously released vagrant-adbinfo plugin.
The plugin displays the configuration details for the Docker and other
container-related services running inside of the ADB. This information can
be used by a CLI client, such as
oc, or by an IDE, such as
to interact with the ADB.
On the 15th of June, over 60 brave souls gathered together and in defiance of an absolutely gorgeous summer day, talked about containers. Four speakers presented a very different set of talks covering all areas of containers from development to management to deployment.
Jiří Sedláček, an agile QA specialist and developer at Wandera, presented “Development and Deployment Simplification with Containers” (slides). At a previous company, he and the team implemented a docker-driven development environment that helped change the operational philosophy from the bottom up.
Summer is over and school is back in session. These events mark a change of seasons, a change in lifestyle, and a return to the meetups of Docker Brno. Tomáš Tomeček guided 45 of us through presentations by three speakers as well as a news and updates presentation.
Tomas started us off with a news and updates presentation about recent changes in Docker (Slides). He briefly covered a lot of the...Read More »