This video shows you how to retrieve the foundational layer of a container, aka the base image or base OS, from Microsoft repositories at Docker Hub.
- This chapter began with the description…of what containers are.…These neatly wrapped up application environments…get much of their flexibility from…the fact that they can be easily moved…and plugged in anywhere in your network.…This level of flexibility requires…each location to have a based image that is identical.…In a Windows environment there are…two base images to choose from.…One is the Windows Server Core image,…and the other is the Nano Server image.…
Microsoft and other developers…have created much more than this,…but these simple environments are…the building blocks that will allow…your developers to have a clean place to work.…When you're deciding which of these…images to pull down, you don't…have to check a lot of parameters.…You really only need to know two things.…First is what version of Windows…is needed for your applications,…and what other layers might you need as part of your image?…The second consideration is the…level of Windows updates that have…been applied to your servers.…
This ought to be consistent throughout your network.…
AuthorScott M Burrell
- Physical host environments
- Virtual host environments
- Installing and creating Windows containers
- Creating Hyper-V containers
- Creating, tagging, and pushing images
- Removing images
- Configuring startup options
- Working with PowerShell, Docker daemon, and Azure
- Managing container networking
- Managing data volumes, resources, and repositories
Skill Level Intermediate
1. Host Preparation
2. Working with Images
3. Container Management Environments
PowerShell containers module2m 58s
4. Managing Container Resources
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