master docker container for beginner

docker container for system administrator and DevOps with few real life projects for beginners

What you’ll learn

  • Learn how to handle docker containers for system Administration.
  • Learn how to handle docker containers for DevOps.
  • Best practices for creating custom Docker images using Dockerfiles.
  • Understand How Docker Network works.
  • Understand How Docker Volumes works.
  • Learn how to build your own Images and containers.

Course Content

  • Introduction –> 2 lectures • 8min.
  • LAB –> 4 lectures • 32min.
  • Docker Overview –> 11 lectures • 1hr 33min.
  • Docker Volumes –> 2 lectures • 25min.
  • docker Networking –> 2 lectures • 36min.
  • Docker Compose –> 2 lectures • 25min.
  • Docker Registry –> 2 lectures • 44min.
  • Build an Image –> 2 lectures • 43min.
  • Building Some Projects –> 5 lectures • 1hr 1min.
  • Bonus –> 1 lecture • 2min.

master docker container for beginner



From Wikipedia


  • September 19, 2013: Red Hat and Docker announced a collaboration around Fedora, Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL), and OpenShift.
  • October 15, 2014: Microsoft announced the integration of the Docker engine into Windows Server,  as well as native support for the Docker client role in Windows.
  • November 2014: Docker container services were announced for the Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2).
  • November 10, 2014: Docker announced a partnership with Stratoscale.
  • December 4, 2014: IBM announced a strategic partnership with Docker that enables Docker to integrate more closely with the IBM Cloud.
  • June 22, 2015: Docker and several other companies announced that they are working on a new vendor and operating-system-independent standard for software containers.
  • December 2015: Oracle Cloud added Docker container support after acquiring StackEngine, a Docker container startup.
  • April 2016: Windocks, an independent ISV released a port of Docker’s open source project to Windows, supporting Windows Server 2012 R2 and Server 2016, with all editions of SQL Server 2008 onward.
  • May 2016: Analysis showed the following organizations as main contributors to Docker: The Docker team, Cisco, Google, Huawei, IBM, Microsoft, and Red Hat.
  • June 8, 2016: Microsoft announced that Docker could now be used natively on Windows 10.
  • January 2017: An analysis of LinkedIn profile mentions showed Docker presence grew by 160% in 2016.
  • May 6, 2019: Microsoft announced the second version of Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL). Docker, Inc. announced that it has started working on a version of Docker for Windows that runs on WSL 2.[63] In particular, this means Docker can run on Windows 10 Home (previously it was limited to Windows Pro and Enterprise since it used Hyper-V).
  • August 2020: Microsoft announced backport of WSL2 to Windows 10 versions 1903 and 1909 (previously WSL2 was available only on version 2004) and Docker developers announced availability of Docker for these platforms.
  • August 2021: Docker Desktop for Windows and MacOS is no longer free for enterprise users. Docker ended free Docker Desktop use for larger business customers and replaced its Free plan with a Personal plan. Docker on Linux distros remains unaffected.
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