The Docker team will be on the show floor at VMworld the week of August 25. We’ll be talking about the state of modern application development, how to accelerate innovation efforts, and the role containerization and Docker play in powering these initiatives.
Come by booth #1969 at VMworld to check out the latest developments in the Docker platform and learn why over 1.8 million developers build modern applications on Docker, and why over 800 enterprises rely on Docker Enterprise for production workloads.
At VMworld, we’ll be talking about:
What’s New in Docker Enterprise 3.0
Docker Enterprise 3.0 shipped recently, making it the first and only desktop-to-cloud container platform in the market that lets you build and share any application and securely run them anywhere – from hybrid cloud to the edge. At VMworld, we’ll have demos that shows how Docker Enterprise 3.0 simplifies Kubernetes with the Docker Kubernetes Service (DKS) and enables companies to more easily build modern applications with Docker Desktop Enterprise and Docker Application.
Accelerating Your Journey to the Cloud
Everyone is talking about moving workloads to the cloud to drive efficiencies and simplify ops, but many existing applications that power Continue reading
The Indian Network Operators’ Group (INNOG) organized their second meeting ( INNOG 2) in New Delhi on 1-4 July. The event, comprised of a conference and three workshops, was attended by more than 170 local and international participants. The event was supported by ISPAI, APNIC, NIXI, Internet Society, Tata Communications, Telestra, Spectra, Amazon Web Service, Software Technology Parks of India, and COAI. The Internet Society India Delhi Chapter also supported the event.
The conference held on 1 July was inaugurated by Arnold Nipper of DE-CiX, David Huberman of ICANN, Rajesh Chharia of ISPAI, Ramesh Chandra of Reliance JIO, Shailesh Gupta of Tata Communications, and Srinivas Chendi and Anurag Bhatia of Hurricane Electric. The conference sessions covered a variety of topics including root service, routing security, FreeBSD, leveraging IPv6 for explosive growth, and the ecosystem of IXPs. David Huberman of ICANN shared latest updates on DNS and highlighted the Open Forum in which participants can network and exchange ideas.
Subsequently, from 2-4 July, three workshops were held to address the ongoing challenges faced by Indian Internet services providers. The three workshops were on IPv6 deployment, IXP deployment, and the multiprotocol label switching (MPLS) routing technique.
Global trade flows through shipping containers. Manufacturers depend on them to get raw materials in time and to ship finished products to market. IoT is being applied to monitor containers and make sure that their contents aren’t damaged or stolen.Inter-modal containers
Containers have standardized dimensions, which lets transporters easily ship, stack and store them. There are over twenty million containers in motion right now. Containers are pre-filled which reduces the time that trucks need to get loaded. Their standard size allows them to be easily transferred between trucks, planes, ships and trains.Global supply chains based on containers enable manufacturers to minimize their costs with ‘just-in-time’ inventory. This makes it important to track containers’ location and the condition of their contents.To read this article in full, please click here
If you’ve used kubeadm to bootstrap a Kubernetes cluster, you probably know that at the end of the kubeadm init command to bootstrap the first node in the cluster, kubeadm prints out a bunch of information: how to copy over the admin Kubeconfig file, and how to join both control plane nodes and worker nodes to the cluster you just created. But what if you didn’t write these values down after the first kubeadm init command? How does one go about reconstructing the proper kubeadm join command?
Fortunately, the values needed for a kubeadm join command are relatively easy to find or recreate. First, let’s look at the values that are needed.
Here’s the skeleton of a kubeadm join command for a control plane node:
Cloudflare’s global network currently spans 193 cities across 90+ countries. With over 20 million Internet properties on our network, we increase the security, performance, and reliability of large portions of the Internet every time we add a location.
Expanding Network to New Cities
So far in 2019, we’ve added a score of new locations: Amman, Antananarivo*, Arica*, Asunción, Bengaluru, Buffalo, Casablanca, Córdoba*, Cork, Curitiba, Dakar*, Dar es Salaam, Fortaleza, Göteborg, Guatemala City, Hyderabad, Kigali, Kolkata, Male*, Maputo, Nagpur, Neuquén*, Nicosia, Nouméa, Ottawa, Port-au-Prince, Porto Alegre, Querétaro, Ramallah, and Thessaloniki.
Our Humble Beginnings
When Cloudflare launched in 2010, we focused on putting servers at the Internet’s crossroads: large data centers with key connections, like the Amsterdam Internet Exchange and Equinix Ashburn. This not only provided the most value to the most people at once but was also easier to manage by keeping our servers in the same buildings as all the local ISPs, server providers, and other people they needed to talk to streamline our services.
This is a great approach for bootstrapping a global network, but we’re obsessed with speed in general. There are over five hundred cities in the world with over one million inhabitants, but only a handful Continue reading
AnsibleFest Atlanta is September 24th - 26th at the Hilton Atlanta, a few short blocks from Centennial Olympic Park. This year is going to be bigger and better than ever. As AnsibleFest continues to grow, so does its offerings. We are excited to offer more breakout sessions, more hands-on workshops, and more Ask an Expert sessions. This year we have expanded our AnsibleFest programming to offer 10 different tracks. We are also introducing the Open Lounge this year, which is a place to network, relax and recharge. It provides a great opportunity to meet and connect with passionate Ansible users, developers, and industry partners.
The AnsibleFest Agenda is live. Thank you to everyone who answered the call for submission. It was a challenge to narrow down the sessions from the record-setting submissions we received. We love our community, customers, partners, and appreciate everyone who contributed.
For those who are not familiar with AnsibleFest, or have not attended the event before, below are a few highlights of AnsibleFest that you won’t want to miss.
We have some amazing general sessions planned this year. The opening keynote at AnsibleFest will feature talks from Red Hat Ansible Automation Continue reading
This is a guest post from Docker Captain Antonis Kalipetis, a Senior Software Engineer at e-food — the leading online food delivery service in Greece. He is a Python lover and developer and helps teams embrace containers and improve their development workflow. He loves automating stuff and sharing knowledge around all things containers, DevOps and developer workflows. You can follow him on Twitter @akalipetis.WSL 2 (or Windows Subsystem for Linux version 2) is Microsoft’s second take on shipping a Linux Kernel with Windows. The first version was awesome as it translated Linux system calls to the equivalent Windows NT call in real time. The second version includes a full fledged virtual machine.
It was only natural that Docker would embrace this change and ship a Docker Desktop for Windows version that runs on WSL 2 (WSL 1 had issues running the Docker daemon). This is still a Technical Preview, but after using it for a couple of days, I’ve completely switched my local development to take advantage of it and I’m pretty happy with it.
In this blog, I’ll show you an example of how to develop Docker-powered applications using the Docker Desktop WSL 2 Tech Preview.