Details about how to use Kong in Docker can be found on the DockerHub repository hosting the image: kong. We also have a Docker Compose template with built-in orchestration and scalability.

Macos Docker InstallMacos Docker Install

With a Database

Give feedback and get help. To get help from the community, review current user topics, join or start a discussion, log on to our Docker Desktop for Mac forum. To report bugs or problems, log on to Docker Desktop for Mac issues on GitHub, where you can review community reported issues, and file new ones. Jan 28, 2021 Docker uses containers to create virtual environments that isolate a TensorFlow installation from the rest of the system. TensorFlow programs are run within this virtual environment that can share resources with its host machine (access directories, use the GPU, connect to the Internet, etc.). Docker images for Kibana are available from the Elastic Docker registry. The base image is centos:7. A list of all published Docker images and tags is available at www.docker.elastic.co. The source code is in GitHub. These images contain both free and subscription features. Start a 30-day trial to. How to use There are 3 images: latest, auto and naked. Sickcodes/docker-osx:latest - I want to try it out. Sickcodes/docker-osx:latest - I want to use Docker-OSX to develop/secure Apps in Xcode (sign into Xcode, Transporter).

Here is a quick example showing how to connect a Kong container to a Cassandra or PostgreSQL container.

  1. Create a Docker network

    You will need to create a custom network to allow the containers to discover and communicate with each other. In this example kong-net is the network name, you can use any name.

  2. Start your database

    If you wish to use a Cassandra container:

    If you wish to use a PostgreSQL container:

  3. Prepare your database

    Multibeast mojave download free

    Run the migrations with an ephemeral Kong container:

    In the above example, both Cassandra and PostgreSQL are configured, but you should update the KONG_DATABASE environment variable with either cassandra or postgres.

    Note for Kong < 0.15: with Kong versions below 0.15 (up to 0.14), use the up sub-command instead of bootstrap. Also note that with Kong < 0.15, migrations should never be run concurrently; only one Kong node should be performing migrations at a time. This limitation is lifted for Kong 0.15, 1.0, and above.

  4. Start Kong

    When the migrations have run and your database is ready, start a Kong container that will connect to your database container, just like the ephemeral migrations container:

  5. Use Kong

    Kong is running:

    Quickly learn how to use Kong with the 5-minute Quickstart.

Install

DB-less mode

The steps involved in starting Kong in DB-less mode are the following:

Docker Install Windows

  1. Create a Docker network

    This is the same as in the Pg/Cassandra guide. We’re also using kong-net as the network name and it can also be changed to something else.

    This step is not strictly needed for running Kong in DB-less mode, but it is a good precaution in case you want to add other things in the future (like a rate-limiting plugin backed up by a Redis cluster).

  2. Create a Docker volume

    For the purposes of this guide, a Docker Volume is a folder inside the host machine which can be mapped into a folder in the container. Volumes have a name. In this case we’re going to name ours kong-vol

    You should be able to inspect the volume now:

    The result should be similar to this:

    Notice the MountPoint entry. We will need that path in the next step.

  3. Prepare your declarative configuration file

    The syntax and properties are described on the Declarative Configuration Format guide.

    Add whatever core entities (Services, Routes, Plugins, Consumers, etc) you need there.

    On this guide we’ll assume you named it kong.yml.

    Save it inside the MountPoint path mentioned in the previous step. In the case of this guide, that would be /var/lib/docker/volumes/kong-vol/_data/kong.yml

  4. Start Kong in DB-less mode

    Although it’s possible to start the Kong container with just KONG_DATABASE=off, it is usuallydesirable to also include the declarative configuration file as a parameter via theKONG_DECLARATIVE_CONFIG variable name. In order to do this, we need to make the file“visible” from within the container. We achieve this with the -v flag, which mapsthe kong-vol volume to the /usr/local/kong/declarative folder in the container.

  5. Use Kong

    Kong should be running and it should contain some of the entities added in kong.yml:

    For example, get a list of services:

Macos Docker Install Ubuntu

Follow Up:

Installing Docker On Macos

Having Trouble? We're Here to Help!
Coments are closed
Scroll to top