Powered by Docker, you can install Dokku on any hardware. Use it on inexpensive cloud providers. Once it's set up on a host, you can push Heroku-compatible applications to it via Git. They'll build using Heroku buildpacks and then run in isolated containers. The end result is your own, single-host version of Heroku.
PWD is a Docker playground which allows users to run Docker commands in a matter of seconds. It gives the experience of having a free Alpine Linux Virtual Machine in browser, where you can build and run Docker containers and even create clusters in Docker Swarm Mode.
The 'daddy' of play-with-k8s.com
Track your playback from all your Spotify (unofficial) Connect devices to last.fm without having to set it up on every device.
As the public version seems to be at its user limit, I guess I have to run my own instance here. Fortunately, the script is available and I already started to hack together a Docker container to host a running instance of the script. Check the development at https:/
Jason is a single app that lets you summon and bookmark multiple Jasonette apps simply by entering the JSON url, without building your own physical app or setting up development environment.
It's good for using as a container for single purpose apps or quick disposable apps, prototyping, beta testing, etc..
Upgraded my @openvpn setup. Now with fancy @docker containers, an own DNS (also in a container), AES-256-CBC and stuff. Like it.
Now building @docker from source on aarch64. This happens - surprise, surprise - in a Docker container. Neat.
In a particularly well-titled blog post, ClusterHQ CEO Mark Davis blamed the company’s failure on the fact that a lot of other persistent storage options for containers have evolved in recent years, which made Flocker less of a big deal than it once was.
Setting up persistent storage in a container ecosystem is still a big hassle though. Seems Flocker is now an option not to consider unless it is clear how the open-source project continues.