The Docker Book Containerization is the new virtualization A new book designed for SysAdmins Operations staff Developers and DevOps who are interested in deploying the open source container service Docker In this book we ll will walk you through installing

  • Title: The Docker Book: Containerization is the new virtualization
  • Author: James Turnbull
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 133
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • A new book designed for SysAdmins, Operations staff, Developers and DevOps who are interested in deploying the open source container service Docker In this book, we ll will walk you through installing, deploying, managing, and extending Docker We re going to do that by first introducing you to the basics of Docker and its components Then we ll start to use Docker to buiA new book designed for SysAdmins, Operations staff, Developers and DevOps who are interested in deploying the open source container service Docker In this book, we ll will walk you through installing, deploying, managing, and extending Docker We re going to do that by first introducing you to the basics of Docker and its components Then we ll start to use Docker to build containers and services to perform a variety of tasks We re going to take you through the development life cycle, from testing to production, and see where Docker fits in and how it can make your life easier We ll make use of Docker to build test environments for new projects, demonstrate how to integrate Docker with continuous integration workflow, and then how to build application services and platforms Finally, we ll show you how to use Docker s API and how to extend Docker yourself We ll teach you how to Install Docker Take your first steps with a Docker container Build Docker images Manage and share Docker images Run and manage complex Docker containers Deploy Docker containers as part of your testing pipeline Build multi container applications and environments Explore the Docker API Getting Help and Extending Docker.

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      Posted by:James Turnbull
      Published :2019-05-05T07:33:26+00:00

    About “James Turnbull

    1. James Turnbull says:

      James Turnbull Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the The Docker Book: Containerization is the new virtualization book, this is one of the most wanted James Turnbull author readers around the world.

    2 thoughts on “The Docker Book: Containerization is the new virtualization

    1. Imagine that You have only two days to learn Docker from scratch. Sounds impossible? Oh no. This book is an excellent solution for widening Your knowledge.You will follow best practices and also working with real examples. But there is one sad thing There are too much pages devoted to introduction and installation. I skipped at least 70 pages :)

    2. Highly recommended for anyone starting to use Docker - it will cover all aspects and will teach you to work with Docker *right way*.Book is kept up-to-date with latest releases, at least right now ;)

    3. Containerization is the new virtualizationIndeed, it is! Docker is a game-changer and an amazing tool we all should be taking advantage of. It completely changes the way we build and ship software.James Turnbull did a great job at getting someone to learn Docker in a precise and concise way. It was a quick read, a great introduction full of examples and information. The downside is that most parts are already outdated (but that's my fault for waiting so much to read it).Recommended.

    4. I highly recommend this book if you are new to Docker. When I started reading it, I had heard of Docker, but I didn't really have a grasp on what containerization was, or how it could be useful. This book changed that. It provided extremely useful hands-on examples of how to get Docker working and some of the many different use-cases for it. You will start by installing Docker, then building simple images and containers. You will learn how to connect your containers through Docker Networking. Yo [...]

    5. The book starts from how to install and configure the Docker Engine, proceeding with explanations of concepts involved and then explaining how to build/orchestrate your own containers. Each covered Docker feature is explained and then demonstrated on an example guiding the reader through each step along the way. Covered topics include: essential Docker commands, working with Dockerfiles, Docker registries, dockerizing various [simple] applications which use other containerized services (e.g. Red [...]

    6. the primer and comprehensive book to get me into the wonderful ecosystem, I read it twice actually with latest revision, it's suitable for everyone who wants to apply docker in production and dev. Also, it's worthy for somebody who just want to keep relevant and updated.

    7. NiceThe basics are very well explained . Initial chapters are too good. This book is one pit stop for learning the basics of Docker

    8. Got me startedA well written introduction to the world of Docker. I would recommend to anyone looking to move from VM based infrastructure.

    9. Docker here, Docker there. Anyone keeping himself up to date with the latest bells and whistles has seen that blue whale logo and heard talking about containers. This increase in popularity resulted in itself offering EC2 instances with direct support for containers, as well as several titles dedicated to the subject hitting the shelves. Among them is The Docker Book by James Turnbull, a name that should ring the bell to anyone into Puppet and automation in general, a real gem for anyone willin [...]

    10. The Docker Book does a great job at a very difficult task - getting someone up and running with a set of technologies that's a very fast-moving target. I'm not one of the folks who ran Docker in production pre-1.0 (didn't have a good use case for it at the time) but I was testing it so much of the content is more than a little familiar to me. From that perspective, I understand the criticism that some folks have (that they would have liked a deeper dive). I'm not sure that any deep dive would re [...]

    11. Disappointingly introductory for (former) VP of Services of Docker Inc. as the author (but it was probably my fault because I bought the it few months after already running docker on production). The official documentation, webinars and blog posts from early adopters do the job of introducing docker fairly well. Docker is interesting in a way that despite being quite new, the community came up with lots of good ideas and slightly different implementations of various parts, thanks to docker's plu [...]

    12. This book suffers the same problem as any book on emerging technologies that it's already somewhat dated the moment it is printed on the paper. In spite of that I found this book an excellent starting point for learning my way around this wonderful "what old is new again" technology. Docker is more than just a few commands to learn, it's an rich ecosystem that facilitates granular application level deployment. To the Java veterans who are accustomed to the standard war/ear package and deploy to [...]

    13. Quick read, I was mostly interested in his sections on running docker inside docker (Jenkins in base, then sub-dockers for running tests) and his thoughts on running distributed systems inside of docker containers. Everything here is pretty clear and concise, I thought his last chapter on securing access to containers was a bit of a mess, but that's not really his fault, but rather how complicated certs are to set up. I wish he'd talked more about service discovery with docker containers, especi [...]

    14. Очень обидно - автор явно в теме, и мог бы рассказать много интересного.Но фактически эта книга - просто реклама докера, показывающая на простеньких примерах, как его использовать.То, что автор не пытался превратить книгу в справочник по командам - хорошо, это всегда бессмыс [...]

    15. Nice book to learn how to use and work with Docker, gets you up to speed pretty quickly.First half is pretty great, the last few chapters felt a little bit rushed. I often have this feeling when reading technical books, not sure if is a perception thing or if most technical authors do rush to finish. =)Anyway, I had already toyed around with Docker a little bit before, but after reading the first chapters I felt much more empowered to use it -- so, it was a good ROI for me.

    16. A great introduction to an amazingly revolutionary concept in DevOps.I've become very excited about Docker since reading it, and coupled with Fig it solves for me the age-old problem of keeping all my development environments completely isolated.It gets 3 stars because it's very much an introduction. I'd like to see more discussion about deploying in production (e.g. in Elastic Beanstalk) and also about security between Docker containers. But I'm sure I can find this info online!

    17. Oh my, time runs fast in that arena. "The Docker Book" is a really good book about an interesting and rapidly changing technology, but that's also the problem. The last 20% of the book are an introduction to docker orchestration technologies, and that whole part is already completely outdated. You get an idea about what people talk about, what the issues are (or were), but when you're done working through it, the world has moved on. It's tedious sometimes :)

    18. This is a straightforward tour through the concepts and usage of this popular containerization package based on linux containers, nothing too fancy. I'd like it better if there were a little discussion of best practices and of the way docker works in conjunction with (or as partial replacement of) configuration management tools and devops, or maybe the way they can facilitate the workflow between development and testing.

    19. A great way to get started with the Docker Containerization system, unfortunately in the fast moving world of Open Source software there are parts of the book that is already out of date, like the "linking containers" that has been deprecated in favor of Overlay Network in the latest Docker Release 1.9.x in November 2015.For me using this book in conjunction with the official online documentation helped me get productive in moving a large framework to Docker

    20. More than a mere introduction to Docker - this book will get you up and running fast. Great examples throughout the book including how to use volumes, link containers and even how to contribute back to the Docker project. If you are new to Docker or even want some insider advice this is well worth reading.

    21. Really nice book on Docker. Well-written, straight to the point, hands-on approach. I wish all technical books followed this or a similar didactic pattern. It loses one star for not porting its eBook version to the iPhone (yes, this is a big deal nowadays). Other than that, if for some reason you need to use/learn Docker, you should start here.

    22. An amazing read but I can't say that's because or writing or the power of #docker containers. Looks like a profoundly powerful tool for dev, qa, ops, and release engineering. Clean up tasks vanish as instantiation of a fully functional system, harvest of its necessary data and easy disposal are all built-in. Orchestration of complex environments also seems fairly straight forward.

    23. Crap. Almost as bad as the Puppet book he wrote, that was also outdated. I followed along until I hit the Jekyll and Apache example till I gave up in exasperation. Boring, repetitive, and often dubious examples that may/may not work. Given this is an "emerging" tech, I will probably read other books and videos to get a greater sense of the lay of the land, but my patience has worn thin.

    24. Great book to get you started with containerisation, specifically with Docker. The examples are easy to understand and follow and it will make a useful reference book for time to come. Only criticism is that it can be relatively dry in places.

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