It's a love thing

JBoss-Docker shipping continues with launch of microsite

JAX Editorial Team
docker.2

More and more groups are pledging their love to Docker, from New Relic to Google. But does anyone love it as much as the JBoss crew?

More and more technologies are latching on to Linux container
technology Docker. Although the open source project is scarcely
more than a year old, for many, the first time user experience is
love at first click. Particuarly smitten are the JBoss community
 - who, in early June released a Docker image for the
container technology, just ahead of its 1.0 release.

Since then, the repository of available Docker
images for JBoss projects has only grown larger: in addition to
WildFly, the community now also have KeyCloak, TorqueBoz, Immutant,
LiveOak, and newcomer Aerogear. All have found their way to the new
jboss.org microsite, created specifically for Docker. And JBossers
haven’t stinted on their praise for the technology, with site
visitors welcomed with the quote,”The Docker project revolutionized
our thinking about software delivery…”

All files are located on the
corresponding 
GitHub
page
The
repositories are also available at:  
https://registry.hub.docker.com/repos/jboss.

About Docker

Docker is an  open source
project
 which  can be used to produce
a
 lightweight, portable
container
 for any
application
In
the  
JAX
Innovation Awards 2014
 , the project
took first prize in the category of “Most Innovative Open
Technology”. 
In January 2014, the venture capital
firm Greylock Partners boosted the Docker project with a cash
injection totalling $15
million.
 The recent 1.1
release brought updates to the engine Docker, Docker stroke and
documentation.

Rackspace, Baidu, Yandex, ebay, Spotify, opentable,
cloudflare, Mailgun, relateiq, rethinkdb, Gilt, Yelp, and New Relic
all feature in the elite echelons of Docker
users. 
Google has also shown an interest in the
technology, as  
Wired reported
in detail. 
According to Julien Barbier, Community
Manager at Docker, Inc., around 95% of contributions to the project
come from the rapidly expanding community around
it

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