this image can be used to run a pump.io node. there is no
datastore built in, i suggest to use an existing one.
this image is configured to work out of the box by linking the docker image
docker-redis and since there
is only the databank-redis driver installed only redis can be used (next to the
native disk storage, which is not suggested to use anyway).
all settings mentioned in pump.io's configuration section can be set by passing
environment variables at the
docker run command. all configuration keys have to
be prefixed with
-e "PUMPIO_hostname=pumpio.example.com" -e "PUMPIO_site=My awesome pump.io site"
Linking the redis-container
In order to be able to link the redis-container into the pump.io-container you
have to start it first. This can be easily done by doing
docker run --name pumpio-redis -d sameersbn/redis
after successful start you can link this container into the pumpio-container by
passing the following switch at the
docker run command
redis is mandatory as the pump.io-image is configured to this
name. if you change that you also have to change the configuration accordingly.
see the sources for how to achieve that.
I strongly suggest to use a designated folder to store your user's uploaded files.
the image is preconfigured to use internal
/app/uploads-folder to store all uploads.
by passing the following switch to the
docker run command you can map the
/app folder to a host folder
this folder can be used to store the pump.io's SSL-key and -certificate in case
you want to use proper SSL-encryption directly with pump.io.
By default a snakeoil key and certificate are used in the image. to use your own
key and certificate you should place them in a folder that you mapped to the
pump.io-container, see File Storage. By passing the environment
-e "PUMPIO_key=/app/keyfile" -e "PUMPIO_crt=/app/crtfile"
you can specify them according to your naming premises.
If you decide not to use SSL-encryption you can disable it completely by passing
empty environment variables as so:
-e "PUMPIO_key=" -e "PUMPIO_crt="
Be aware that, if you use this container behind an ssl-proxy like nginx, you have
to use ssl as well since pump.io is not working properly otherwise. in that case
the default snakeoil credentials are sufficient though.
Fig is a useful tool to manage linked containers and their settings. The sources
to this image contain a fig.yml as well that shows an example of a usage behind an
ssl-proxy. feel free to use and adapt according to your needs.
Help / Bugs
The github-repo should be used to file bugs and ask for help, request features,
state pull-requests ...
i welcome all contributions