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Once Docker 1.12 is released and the Linux Docker client is separated, you should be able to run the docker client in Windows 10 bash. This may not sound like much given you have a Docker Windows client but it's useful if you have Linux toolchains that include docker for it's client-side functionality.


If you compile it from source? Damn near any version that you can load the required libs for. Sidenote: I found Proxmox to be more flexible than docker.


Try setting the eth1 interfaces to addresses in a third subnet like You will likely need to add forwarding as listed below as well. Or try proxying the ARP request for the available servers. You can enable this manually with a command like. systctl -w net.ipv4.conf.eth1.proxy_arp=1 Once you have it working you can make it stick over ...


Docker does not currently work in the current build (14316) - assuming you can get it installed. root@localhost:~# docker --help runtime: address space conflict: map(0x7ff5ddbb0000) = 0x7ff5ffd20000 fatal error: runtime: address space conflict


The problem was related to ISPConfig, which created entries in /etc/fstab. The new default init-system systemd does not accept the lines any more (compared to sysvinit). I found the solution by using journalctl -xb. Perhaps it helps someone else as well. I added nofail to the entries in /etc/fstab to fix the boot-problems, e.g.: # cat /etc/fstab ...


The first insider preview was released yesterday. I've attempted to install docker but it fails with the following: So it would appear, that for the first preview it does not currently work. However as many people have speculated, it may work in a future release.


As of right now (April 2016) the answer is: We do not know yet (but probably not). The facts Windows 10 can now run a variety of Linux programs (among them the Bash shell and various text utilities). These are not ports (i.e. recompiled versions, like for example in Cygwin), they are the same ELF binaries that run on a typical Linux system. In this case, ...


No, this is not possible. Docker needs multiple things in order to run containers: chroot Namespaces for: PID Users Network Mounts UTS IPC These are all kernel features that are, in one way or another, implemented in Linux and OSX. Unfortunately, most of them do not have a similar feature in Windows to use as a replacement. All these need to be ...

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