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Last pushed: 3 months ago
Short Description
Ubuntu-trusty-based image with memcached
Full Description

Symfony development docker images

Leverage the power of docker to make development initialization easy. The goal
is to have the members of your team ready to code very quickly :

  1. Installing Docker
  2. Installing Docker Compose
  3. Running docker-compose up

For the moment there is :

  • an nginx image
  • a php-fpm image
  • a php-console image
  • a postgres image
  • a memcached image
  • a mailcatcher image
  • an elasticsearch image

All images are based on the same docker image : ubuntu:trusty, so that disk
usage is not too high.

Setup inside a Symfony2 application

The project contains a sample Symfony2 application. You can do the same thing
in your app.

  1. Create a docker directory, in order to have a clean separation from the rest
    of the project.
  2. Create any configuration file needed by the containers you intend to use.
    Configuration files could be part of the image rather than mounted on it, that is
    true, but having them as part of your application is great, because it makes explicit
    what will be needed when deploying the application.
  3. Create a docker-compose.yml file and map the volume with paths on your host.

The containers

The nginx container

By default, defines a monitoring.* virtualhost. Try it, it displays nginx and
php-fpm status pages. There also is a coverage.* virtualhost, for phpunit users.
It will serve files from /srv/build/coverage.

The php containers

There are three php images. The first one serves as a base for the two others
and you shouldn't use it. The two other are a php-fpm image, and a php-console
image. The php-console was named like this because there are other things than
the php-fpm package on it : there also is nodejs, ruby-sass and other
development-related things, like composer or php-cs-fixer.

Both images come with XDebug remote debugging ready to use!
XDebug will try to reach your DBGP client on 172.17.42.1:9000, please ensure
that your client is not only listening on localhost.
You will also need to configure remote path mappings in your debugging client
so that the remote /srv folder is mapped to where your application is on your
system.

If you are using vim with vdebug, the
configuration will look like this:

let g:vdebug_options= {
\    "server": '172.17.0.1',
\    "path_maps": {"/srv": "/home/username/path/to/code"}
\}

By default, XDebug is disabled on the console container for performance
reasons. It can be enabled by using php's -d flag, like this :

php -dzend_extension=xdebug.so <your_command_goes_here>

The recommended way to login to the console container is to exec the login
command on it, like this:

docker exec --user=$(whoami) --interactive --tty samplesymfonyapp_console_1 /bin/zsh

Of course, you may use /bin/bash if you prefer.

To run Composer, you might need to be able to authenticate against private
repositories. To deal with that, log into the console container, and then
generate a new pair of keys (ssh-keygen). Finally, associate the public key
with your account.

The mailcatcher container

Exposes an administration interface on port 80, and an SMTP service listening
on port 25.

DNS

Prerequisites

To use the DNS functionality, you have to run bin/docker-init. This script
will run a dns server and map it to your localhost. You might need to have a
look at the documentation of
dnsdock if it
does not work.

bin/docker-init

Configuration

In your docker-compose.yml file you can set DNSDOCK_NAME and DNSDOCK_IMAGE
for each image that you want to subscribe in DNS. Additionaly, you can set the
DNSDOCK_ALIAS to completely bypass the basic naming scheme.

webserver:
    image: greg0ire/nginx
    ports:
        - '80'
    environment:
        - DNSDOCK_IMAGE=web
        - DNSDOCK_NAME=my_project
        - DNSDOCK_ALIAS=my_app.dev

With that configuration you can access to your image with my_project.web.docker
and my_app.dev

No need to add any host in your hosts file.

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greg0ire
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