Docker: Up & Running: Shipping Reliable Containers in Production 2nd Edition, Kindle Edition
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About the Author
Sean Kane is a Principal Production Operations engineer at SuperOrbital, which specializes in consulting and training for Kubernetes and modern devops processes. He has had a long career in production operations, with many diverse roles across a broad range of industries. Sean is the lead inventor on a container related patent and spends a lot of his spare time writing, teaching, and speaking about technology. He is an avid traveler, hiker, and camper and lives in the US Pacific Northwest with his wife, children, and dogs.
Karl Matthias is a Principal Systems Engineer with Nitro Software. He has worked as a developer, systems administrator, and network engineer for everything from startups to Fortune 500 companies. After a few years at startups in Germany and the UK followed by a stint at home in Portland, Oregon, he and his family recently landed in Dublin, Ireland. When not devoting his time to things digital, he can be found herding his two daughters, shooting film with vintage cameras, or riding one of his bicycles.--This text refers to the paperback edition.
- ASIN : B07H5VMXDC
- Publisher : O'Reilly Media; 2nd edition (September 7, 2018)
- Publication date : September 7, 2018
- Language : English
- File size : 4352 KB
- Simultaneous device usage : Unlimited
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- X-Ray : Not Enabled
- Word Wise : Not Enabled
- Print length : 433 pages
- Lending : Not Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #658,731 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
About the author
Top reviews from the United States
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There are chapters on the design of Docker, but the chapters filled with many overly detailed examples tend to put themselves into the focus.
However, it seems that a book on Docker actually can't go too much into the above-described "grand" subjects. Why? Because Docker is largely made of smoke that hovers over the core elements provided by the Linux kernel, which are the control groups, namespaces and filesystems. The smoke is the DockerHub.
This is by no means a bad book. It just isn't what a textbook should be, but I've already described why.
Top reviews from other countries
After a suggestion on 'Stack Overflow' the chapter (# 8) on 'Exploring Docker Compose' has proved useful. that's about it.
I bought this book as a reference guide, not a tutorial and I feel that the poor index makes it not very usable, until I have the time to read it cover to cover. Surprised it has got into a 2nd. edition as is - after reading (the small number of) very average reviews on USA site.
If you need to Google commands like save a docker image or create a snapshot or roll back then why you bother paying 30 quid for this?
I think this book is awful I tried to make around it several times, but I just cannot.
Also many pages about monitoring docker services.
Great because first I would need to know the basics not the enterprise monitoring after 1/3 of the book.
This is the best example how not to write a book.
If I need something that I don't know then again I had to Google it and end up on github or stackexchange or Ubuntu site to get the answer...
Several free blog write ups are better than this book to be frank!