If you have been infected by Zombie containers, fear not – a cure is found. Continue reading
If you didn’t read this blog post: https://freddysblog.com/2019/04/13/running-tests-in-containers/, then please do so before proceeding. This blog post will only describe what’s new when running tests in 15.x containers Continue reading
Update – with the release of the public preview (described in this blog post: https://cloudblogs.microsoft.com/dynamics365/it/2019/09/04/business-central-2019-release-wave-2-preview/) the NDA has been lifted.
One month ago, we started making insider builds of wave 2 available on Docker and even though the insider builds are subject to a clear NDA, I still see people blogging about features in wave 2. Continue reading
With the release of NAV and Business Central images on Docker, a lot of people who are not familiar with Docker and Containers will be using Business Central on Docker. Continue reading
Yet Another Update: A cure is found… https://freddysblog.com/2019/09/05/a-cure-for-zombie-containers/
Another Update: Docker engine 19.03.2 (and docker Desktop 22.214.171.124) should be released first week of September with a cure for Zombie containers.
Update: A way to bring your Zombie Container back to live is in the comments by Mick Carr (THANKS MICK) – just tried this and it works on my Computer with 126.96.36.199 as well. Basically modify the containers config.v2.json, change running to false, restart docker and now your container is dead (not living dead). Use docker start to start the container and it comes back to life…
Over the last few days I have experienced a strange behavior with the latest version of Docker Desktop Community edition (188.8.131.52 (36874) released July 31, 2019) on my Windows 10 1903 machine. Thinking this was a problem with my machine, I decided to postpone the investigation, while working on other issues. Yesterday I had two partners contact me with the same behavior, it was going to be a long night… Continue reading
With the release of NAV and Business Central images on Docker, a lot of people who are not familiar with PowerShell will be using PowerShell. They will be handed a script to run and they will run it. Then something doesn’t work as expected – and somebody (might be me) will tell them to add a parameter called xyz. That might seem simple for people who use PowerShell on a daily basis, but not if you have never written PowerShell before… Continue reading