docker-bind - Bind caching DNS server on Debian with wild-card domain support

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Bind caching DNS server based on Debian slim with support for DNS forwarders, infinite wild-card DNS, infinite extra hosts, reverse DNS, DNSSEC timing settings and others. The WILDCARD_DNS option allows you to specify one or more multiple catch-all DNS zones which can either be a full TLD, a domain or any kind of subdomain. It allows you to map your catch-all to a specific IP address or even a CNAME (if it is resolvable by public DNS servers). Optionally you can also assign the reverse DNS name (PTR record).



Related Projects

docker-bind - Dockerize BIND DNS server with webmin for DNS administration

  •    Shell

Dockerfile to create a Docker container image for BIND DNS server bundled with the Webmin interface. BIND is open source software that implements the Domain Name System (DNS) protocols for the Internet. It is a reference implementation of those protocols, but it is also production-grade software, suitable for use in high-volume and high-reliability applications.

awesome-docker - :whale: A curated list of Docker resources and projects

  •    Javascript

A curated list of Docker resources and projects Inspired by @sindresorhus' awesome and improved by these amazing contributors. The creators and maintainers of this list do not receive any form of payment to accept a change made by any contributor. This page is not an official Docker product in any way. It is a list of links to projects and is maintained by volunteers. Everybody is welcome to contribute. The goal of this repo is to index open-source projects, not to advertise for profit.

Harbor - An enterprise-class container registry server based on Docker Distribution

  •    Go

Project Harbor is an enterprise-class registry server that stores and distributes Docker images. It extends the open source Docker Distribution by adding the functionalities usually required by an enterprise, such as security, identity and management. As an enterprise private registry, Harbor offers better performance and security.

jib - Build container images for your Java applications.

  •    Java

Jib builds optimized Docker and OCI images for your Java applications without a Docker daemon - and without deep mastery of Docker best-practices. It is available as plugins for Maven and Gradle and as a Java library.

docker-squid - Dockerfile to create a Docker container image for Squid proxy server

  •    Shell

Dockerfile to create a Docker container image for Squid proxy server. Squid is a caching proxy for the Web supporting HTTP, HTTPS, FTP, and more. It reduces bandwidth and improves response times by caching and reusing frequently-requested web pages. Squid has extensive access controls and makes a great server accelerator.

uwsgi-nginx-flask-docker - Docker image with uWSGI and Nginx for Flask applications in Python running in a single container

  •    Shell

Docker image with uWSGI and Nginx for Flask web applications in Python 3.6, Python 3.5 and Python 2.7 running in a single container. Optionally using Alpine Linux. This Docker image allows you to create Flask web applications in Python that run with uWSGI and Nginx in a single container.

Portainer - Simple management UI for Docker

  •    Javascript

Portainer is a lightweight management UI which allows you to easily manage your different Docker environments (Docker hosts or Swarm clusters). Portainer is meant to be as simple to deploy as it is to use. It consists of a single container that can run on any Docker engine (can be deployed as Linux container or a Windows native container). It allows you to manage your Docker containers, images, volumes, networks and more ! It is compatible with the standalone Docker engine and with Docker Swarm mode.

aws-lambda-container-image-converter - The AWS Lambda container image converter tool (img2lambda) repackages container images (such as Docker images) into AWS Lambda layers, and publishes them as new layer versions

  •    Go

This container image converter tool (img2lambda) repackages container images (such as Docker images) into AWS Lambda layers, and publishes them as new layer versions to Lambda. The tool copies all files under '/opt' in the Docker image, maintaining the individual Docker image layers as individual Lambda layers. The published layer ARNs will be stored in a file 'output/layers.json', which can be used as input when creating Lambda functions. Each layer is named using a "namespace" prefix (like img2lambda or my-docker-image) and the SHA256 digest of the Docker image layer, in order to provide a way of tracking the provenance of the Lambda layer back to the Docker image that created it.

devilbox - A modern Docker LAMP stack and MEAN stack for local development

  •    PHP

The Devilbox is a modern and highly customisable dockerized PHP stack supporting full LAMP and MEAN and running on all major platforms. The main goal is to easily switch and combine any version required for local development. It supports an unlimited number of projects for which vhosts, SSL certificates and DNS records are created automatically. Email catch-all and popular development tools will be at your service as well. Configuration is not necessary, as everything is already pre-setup. Furthermore, the Devilbox provides an identical and reproducable development environment for different host operating systems.

kraken - P2P Docker registry capable of distributing TBs of data in seconds

  •    Go

Kraken is a P2P-powered Docker registry that focuses on scalability and availability. It is designed for Docker image management, replication and distribution in a hybrid cloud environment. With pluggable backend support, Kraken can easily integrate into existing Docker registry setups as the distribution layer. Kraken has been in production at Uber since early 2018. In our busiest cluster, Kraken distributes more than 1 million blobs per day, including 100k 1G+ blobs. At its peak production load, Kraken distributes 20K 100MB-1G blobs in under 30 sec.

Docker-Secure-Deployment-Guidelines - Deployment checklist for securely deploying Docker


Within today’s growing cloud-based IT market, there is a strong demand for virtualisation technologies. Unfortunately most virtualisation solutions are not flexible enough to meet developer requirements and the overhead implied by the use of full virtualisation solutions becomes a burden on the scalability of the infrastructure. Docker reduces that overhead by allowing developers and system administrators to seamlessly deploy containers for applications and services required for business operations. However, because Docker leverages the same kernel as the host system to reduce the need for resources, containers can be exposed to significant security risks if not adequately configured. The following itemised list suggests hardening actions that can be undertaken to improve the security posture of the containers within their respective environment. It should be noted that proposed solutions only apply to deployment of Linux Docker containers on Linux-based hosts, using the most recent release of Docker at the time of this writing (1.4.0, commit 4595d4f, dating 11/12/14). Part of the content below is based on publications from Jérôme Petazzoni [1] and Daniel J Walsh [2]. This document aims at adding on to their recommendations and how they can specifically be implemented within Docker. Note: Most of suggested command line options can be stored and used in a similar manner inside a Dockerfile for automated image building. Docker 1.3 now supports cryptographic signatures [3] to ascertain the origin and integrity of official repository images. This feature is however still a work in progress as Docker will issue a warning but not prevent the image from actually running. Furthermore, it does not apply to non-official images. In general, ensure that images are only retrieved from trusted repositories and that the --insecure-registry=[] command line option is never used.

ui-for-docker - A web interface for Docker, formerly known as DockerUI. This repo is not maintained

  •    Javascript

UI For Docker is a web interface for the Docker Remote API. The goal is to provide a pure client side implementation so it is effortless to connect and manage docker. Bind mounting the Unix socket into the UI For Docker container is much more secure than exposing your docker daemon over TCP. The --privileged flag is required for hosts using SELinux. You should still secure your UI For Docker instance behind some type of auth. Directions for using Nginx auth are here.

image-syncer - Docker image synchronization tool for Docker Registry V2 based services

  •    Go

image-syncer is a docker registry tools. With image-syncer you can synchronize docker images from some source registries to target registries, which include most popular public docker registry services. After v1.2.0, image-syncer supports both YAML and JSON format, and origin config file can be split into "auth" and "images" file. A full list of examples can be found under example, meanwhile the older version of configuration file is still supported via --config flag.

PiCluster - Manage Docker Containers

  •    Javascript

PiCluster is a simple way to manage Docker containers on multiple hosts. Docker Swarm not that good and Kubernetes was too difficult to install currently on ARM. PiCluster will only build and run images from Dockerfile's on the host specified in the config file. This software will work on regular x86 hardware also and is not tied to ARM.

docker-stacks - Ready-to-run Docker images containing Jupyter applications

  •    Dockerfile

Jupyter Docker Stacks are a set of ready-to-run Docker images containing Jupyter applications and interactive computing tools. The two examples below may help you get started if you have Docker installed know which Docker image you want to use, and want to launch a single Jupyter Notebook server in a container.

docker-desktop - Docker Desktop enables you to create virtual desktops that can be accessed remotely

  •    Shell

This Dockerfile creates a docker image and once it's executed it creates a container that runs X11 and SSH services. The ssh is used to forward X11 and provide you encrypted data communication between the docker container and your local machine. Xpra + Xephyr allows to display the applications running inside of the container such as Firefox, LibreOffice, xterm, etc. with recovery connection capabilities. Xpra also uses a custom protocol that is self-tuning and relatively latency-insensitive, and thus is usable over worse links than standard X.

docker-grafana-graphite - Docker image with StatsD, Graphite, Grafana 2 and a Kamon Dashboard

  •    Nginx

If you already have services running on your host that are using any of these ports, you may wish to map the container ports to whatever you want by changing left side number in the --publish parameters. You can omit ports you do not plan to use. Find more details about mapping ports in the Docker documentation on Binding container ports to the host and Legacy container links.The Dockerfile and supporting configuration files are available in our Github repository. This comes specially handy if you want to change any of the StatsD, Graphite or Grafana settings, or simply if you want to know how the image was built.

janus-webrtc-gateway-docker - Perfect Docker Image for Media Streaming Expert User ( https://github

  •    Dockerfile

This is a docker image for Janus Webrtc Gateway. Janus Gateway is still under active development phase. So, as the official docs says, some minor modification of the middleware library versions happens frequently. I try to deal with such a chage as much as I can. If you need any request about this repo, free to contact me. About the details of setup for this docker image, you should read the official docs carefully. I think that janus is better for webinar(web seminar), and jitsi is better for web conference system. The scalability of the current Jitsi Video Bridge(20181007) is poor because of having no local recording file(I'm not sure of this..). Jitsi last-n + VP8 simulcasting has the very good performance for web conference For the video format, janus recording is per video streaming, jitsi is for mixed video conference by using chrome headlesss + ffmpeg(alsa, libxcb). From these points, janus is suitable for webinar, jitsi is for web conference. Of course, both WebRTC SFU are amazing work!! I'm using both.

docker-lock - Automatically manage image digests in Dockerfiles, docker-compose files, and Kubernetes manifests by tracking them in a separate Lockfile

  •    Go

docker-lock is a cli tool that automates managing image digests by tracking them in a separate Lockfile (think package-lock.json or Pipfile.lock). With docker-lock, you can refer to images in Dockerfiles, docker-compose V3 files, and Kubernetes manifests by mutable tags (as in python:3.6) yet receive the same benefits as if you had specified immutable digests (as in python:3.6@sha256:25a189a536ae4d7c77dd5d0929da73057b85555d6b6f8a66bfbcc1a7a7de094b). Note: If you are unsure about the differences between tags and digests, refer to this quick summary.

DockerSlim (docker-slim) - Optimize and secure your Docker containers

  •    Go

Docker slim minify's and secure's Docker containers. Keep doing what you are doing. No need to change anything. Use the base image you want. Use the package manager you want. Don't worry about hand optimizing your Dockerfile. You shouldn't have to throw away your tools and your workflow to have small container images.

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