Author Archives: Dieu Cao
Author Archives: Dieu Cao
We are excited to announce the release of Docker Desktop 3.4.
This release includes several improvements to Docker Desktop, including our new Volume Management interface, the Compose v2 roll-out, and changes to how to Skip an update to Docker Desktop based on your feedback.
Have you wanted a way to more easily manage and explore your volumes?
In this release we’re introducing a new capability in Docker Desktop that helps you to create and delete volumes from Desktop’s Dashboard as well as to see which ones are In Use.
For developers with Pro and Team Docker subscriptions, we’ll be bringing a richer experience to managing your volumes.
You’ll be able to explore the contents of the volumes so that you can more easily get an understanding of what’s taking up space within the volume.
You’ll also be able to easily see which specific containers are using any particular volume.
We’re also looking to add additional capabilities in the future, such as being able to easily download files from the volume, read-only view for text files, and more. We’d love to hear more about what you’d like to see us prioritize and focus on in improving the Continue reading
Today we are excited to announce the general availability of Docker Desktop for Mac [Apple Silicon], continuing to support developers in our community with their choice of local development environments.
First, we want to say a big thank you to our community. The excitement you have shown about being able to run Docker Desktop on the new M1 chip has been tremendous and hugely motivating to us. Your engagement on testing builds and reporting problems has been invaluable. As soon as Apple announced the new M1 chip, you let us know on our public roadmap that this was a high priority for you, and it quickly became by far our most upvoted roadmap item ever. You also responded very positively to our previous blog posts.
After the M1 machines were publicly available, those of you on our developer preview program tested some very early builds. And then as we moved into public tech previews and release candidates, many more of you joined in with testing your enormous variety of use cases, and reporting bugs. In total we have had 45,000 downloads of the various preview builds, and 140 tickets raised on our public bug tracker, not to Continue reading
Today we are pleased to announce the release of Docker Desktop 3.3.
We’ve been listening to your feedback on our Public Roadmap and we are consistently asked for three things: smaller downloads, more flexible installation options, and more frequent feature releases, bug fixes, and security updates.
We also heard from our community that the smaller updates are appreciated, requiring immediate installation is not convenient, and automatic background downloads are problematic for developers on constrained or metered bandwidth.
We’ve heard you and are changing how updates to Docker Desktop work, while still maintaining the ability to provide you with smaller, faster updates. We are also providing additional flexibility to developers with Pro or Team subscriptions.
With Docker Desktop 3.3, when a new update to Docker Desktop is available, it will no longer be automatically downloaded and installed on your next restart. You can now choose when to start the download and installation process.
To encourage developers to stay up to date, we have built in increasingly persistent reminders after an update has become available.
If you use Docker Desktop at work you may need to skip a specific update. For this reason, Pro or Team subscription Continue reading
The latest version of Kubernetes Kubernetes v1.20.0-rc.0 is now available. The Kubernetes project plans to deprecate Docker Engine support in the kubelet and support for dockershim will be removed in a future release, probably late next year. The net/net is support for your container images built with Docker tools is not being deprecated and will still work as before.
Even better news however, is that Mirantis and Docker have agreed to partner to maintain the shim code standalone outside Kubernetes, as a conformant CRI interface for Docker Engine. We will start with the great initial prototype from Dims, at https://github.com/dims/cri-dockerd and continuing to make it available as an open source project, at https://github.com/Mirantis/cri-dockerd. This means that you can continue to build Kubernetes based on Docker Engine as before, just switching from the built in dockershim to the external one. Docker and Mirantis will work together on making sure it continues to work as well as before and that it passes all the conformance tests and works just like the built in version did. Docker will continue to ship this shim in Docker Desktop as this gives a great developer experience, and Mirantis will be Continue reading