Quickly manage and inspect your Docker containers and images from an interactive UI.
I found this section of the announcement insightful:
Most ideas never materialize. Most software goes unused. Most businesses fail in their first year. Yet here we are, one of the largest open-source communities ever assembled, collectively building software that will run on millions of computers around the world. To know that your work was meaningful, and that a vibrant community of people will continue building upon it…. can any founder ask for anything more?
Best of luck to you, Solomon. We’ll be waiting to see what you hack together next!
Ever since Heroku delivered
git push-based deploys back in the day, the open source community has been hard at work creating alternative solutions with similar UX.
Gitkube is the latest tool in this space, combining Docker and Kubernetes to get you started with your own git-based automation.
This application provides a number of tools related to static site generation, all running in Docker containers from a single binary file. Rather than go through the hassle of installing Ruby, Rake, Bundler, Jekyll, Python, Proselint, Gulp, etc. you only need the one single binary file and to have Docker installed.
Mike Coleman, Docker Technology Evangelist, writing on the Docker blog:
If you’re running an edge version of Docker on your desktop (Docker for Mac or Docker for Windows Desktop), you can now stand up a single-node Kubernetes cluster with the click of a button.
Dig in and get your hands dirty.
Docker for macOS makes it easy to have Docker containers running on your Mac in just a few minutes and now it has experimental Kubernetes support.
We’re proud to announce that Docker for Mac with beta Kubernetes support is now publicly available as part of the Edge release channel. With this release you can now run a single node Kubernetes cluster right on your Mac and use both
kubectlcommands and docker commands to control your containers.