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Embed code for: Docker Meetup - Docker for Windows
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Breve resumen de las novedades de Docker sobre el ecosistema de Windows y Azure.
Docker on Windows
José Ángel Fernández - @jangelfdez
Cloud Solution Architect
New times arriving
Microsoft and Docker
Docker & Microsoft Agreement
“To build the ‘button’ that enables any application to be built and deployed on any server, anywhere.”
Docker’s Orchestration APIs
Docker for Windows
Docker Engine for Windows
Docker & Microsoft Azure
Any App , Any OS , Any Cloud
Furthermore, we hope to energize Windows Server and Linux customers by integrating Docker Hub into the Azure Gallery and Management Portal experience. This means that Azure customers will be able to interact directly with repositories and images on Docker Hub, enabling rich composition of content both from the Azure Gallery and Docker Hub.
We’ve been making significant progress towards enabling multi-container, distributed applications in the past few months. Composing multi-Docker container applications will become significantly easier as we integrate Fig into Docker. We’ve also been making progress on other critical capabilities for orchestration including provisioning and managing Docker hosts, creating clusters of Docker hosts, and inter-Docker container networking, all of which will be previewed this quarter.
Microsoft’s endorsement and early work with our orchestration APIs is hugely exciting. Microsoft and Docker share a common vision that multi-container applications should be assembled using both Dockerized Windows and Dockerized Linux components. The two companies will work with emergent infrastructure tools for multi-container applications like Kubernetes, Mesos, Helios etc. to provide a uniform Docker interface that provides developers with multi-platform orchestration capabilities leveraging Dockerized content from these two ecosystems.
this means you won’t have the power to move Docker containers from a Windows machine to a Linux machine, or vice versa.
But containers running atop Windows will use the same interface as those running atop Linux. This means that you’ll be able to use the same central piece of software to manage containers running across both Linux and Windows machines—and that building applications for Windows will be more like building applications for Linux. “There is a whole ecosystem of tools that the Docker community is creating for developing and testing applications,” says Hykes, “and basically, Microsoft is making sure all that can be used on the Windows part of your stack.”
Many customers are running a mix of Windows Server and Linux workloads and Microsoft Azure offers customers the most choice of any cloud provider. By supporting Docker containers on the next wave of Windows Server, we are excited to make available Docker open solutions across both Windows Server and Linux. Applications can themselves be mixed; bringing together the best technologies from the Linux ecosystem and the Windows Server ecosystem. Windows Server containers will run in your datacenter, your hosted datacenter, or any public cloud provider – and of course, Microsoft Azure
At the heart of the Microsoft and Docker partnership is a shared view that there is great leverage when you provide developers a common approach to build their applications. Microsoft viewed Docker for what it is at its core; an open-platform for distributed applications that can provide a uniform user interface to a modular set of tools for containerizing and then orchestrating these applications.
Unifying Windows Server and Linux through the Docker platform aligns with Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella’s strategy to be the “productivity and platform company for the mobile-first and cloud-first world.” There is no greater productivity gain that I can think of than integrating two great development ecosystems and providing the means to collaborate by leveraging the best application “content” from each.
This new era of development that we are embarking on will be a far cry from today’s status quo. Today the vast majority of enterprise applications are slow-evolving monoliths that are bound to a specific infrastructure, let-alone a specific server.
Dockerized distributed applications in contrast are composed of modular components providing for constant real-time innovations which can be ported across any infrastructure, whether on premise or in the cloud, without any modification.. Modularity means that Dockerized distributed applications are evolutionary; they can blend the old with the new.
Integrating application content is also central to this partnership, as we announce federation plans between Docker Hub and Azure Gallery, which includes a broad array of content from the Microsoft ISV ecosystem. Docker Hub–which in just 4 months has seen its catalog grow to 45,000+ Dockerized applications–will become place for developers seeking to find and share the best distributed applications and components, whether they are Windows or d applications in the past few months. Composing multi-Docker container applications will become significantly easier as we integrate Fig into Docker. We’ve also been making progress on other critical capabilities for orchestration including provisioning and managing Docker hosts, creating clusters of Docker hosts, and inter-Docker container networking, all of which will be previewed this quarter.
Unifying Windows Server and Linux through the Docker platform aligns with Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella’s strategy to be the “productivity and platform company for the mobile-first and cloud-first world.” There is no greater productivity gain that I can think of than integrating two great development ecosystems