#112: Linux Containers to Run Natively on Windows Server

Datetime:2017-04-20 06:04:47         Topic: Windows Server          Share        Original >>
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Linux Containers to Run Natively on Windows Server

The Linux-oriented nature of Docker hasn’t escaped Microsoft’s attention, but soon Windows stack developers will be able to ‘run any container image regardless of their platform’.

Microsoft Windows Server Team

Moby: Docker's Open Framework to Assemble Container Systems

The Moby Project is a new open-source project to advance the containerization movement. Docker is transitioning all of its open source collaborations to the Moby project going forward.”

Docker

Try Codeship Basic: simple hosted CI that works out of the box

Get set up with our hosted Continuous Integration service in under 3 minutes with Codeship Basic. Join thousands of happy customers like InvisionApp & Whole Foods. Try it for free today.

Codeship   sponsored 

LinuxKit: A Toolkit for Building Secure, Portable Linux Subsystems

A new tool from Docker for building custom minimal immutable Linux distributions. GitHub repo.

Docker

TCP and UDP Load Balancing with NGINX: Tips and Tricks

Thorough notes taken from a 40 minute talk on getting the most out of NGINX as a load balancer, complete with config examples.

Konstantin Pavlov, NGINX Inc .​

Architecture of Giants: Data Stacks at Facebook, Netflix, Airbnb, and Pinterest

Simple event data infrastructure diagrams from several fast-scaling companies.

Michelle Wetzler

Weathervane: A Benchmarking Tool for Virtualized Infrastructure

A newly open sourced tool that places a controlled load within a computing environment via a ‘realistic’ application and then simulates users interacting with said app.

VMware

Bolt: Netflix's On-Instance Diagnostic and Remediation Platform

No code as yet, but it’s interesting to see a tool Netflix uses to manage issues within its extensive AWS-hosted infrastructure.

Netflix

How Reddit Built A High Traffic Pixel Art Gallery

Reddit built an interactive pixel art system (called /r/place ) that had to work with 100,000s of users from day one. This fascinating post goes into the details including why Cassandra was rejected as a data store, and how Redis was used.

Reddit








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