Storage is one of the most important aspects to take care of while dealing with containers in any architecture. By default, the data within the container is destroyed with the container. This makes it difficult for other containers to access the data and carry the process forward.
In architectures of scale, container orchestration is internalized by tools like Kubernetes and Docker. This means that multiple containers are created, managed, and destroyed within the same workflow.
Most containerized applications need some form of communication with other network devices and applications. This is where container networking concepts play an important role. In this blog, we will tell you everything you need to know about container networking and how to get started on it.
Docker desktop gives you a straightforward way to use any Docker image and run a container.
You can choose to use any image. To start with, we advise you to take an image from Docker Hub. As discussed in the previous blog, Docker Hub is a public repository of Docker images that are verified by
In 2013, Docker revolutionized the virtualization space with Docker Engine. Containerization became more mainstream, and Docker became ubiquitous to containers. With Docker, developers could standardize the environments for their applications to work in. These standardizations made way for smoother deployments and faster time to market. In this blog, we tell you everything you need to get started with Docker. This is part of our extensive series of blogs on Containers.