In this video, learn how to organize container images in PowerShell by renaming and assigning version numbers or another classifying tag.
- In a prior demonstration…I launched a container using a base image,…made some changes,…and then committed my changes as a new image.…As time goes on, the number of projects will grow…and the number of images will also grow…as they maintain the version history…within each project.…It will quickly become important to have…a naming convention that will allow you…to quickly search and review…all images in the repository.…So here in powershell, I'm going to start off…by running docker images to…take a look at what container images…are available on this machine.…
Besides the base images for nanoserver…and windows server core,…I see the different versions I've been working on.…I have trial one, trial two, and trial three.…Now, these file names are only helpful…if this is the only project being used…on this machine.…I need to find a way to specify that…these are part of the same project or…they're actually different versions…of the same container image.…If you look off to the right,…another column is the tag,…and the tag for every image in my list…
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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