Book Image

DevOps for Web Development

By : Mitesh Soni
Book Image

DevOps for Web Development

By: Mitesh Soni

Overview of this book

The DevOps culture is growing at a massive rate, as many organizations are adopting it. However, implementing it for web applications is one of the biggest challenges experienced by many developers and admins, which this book will help you overcome using various tools, such as Chef, Docker, and Jenkins. On the basis of the functionality of these tools, the book is divided into three parts. The first part shows you how to use Jenkins 2.0 for Continuous Integration of a sample JEE application. The second part explains the Chef configuration management tool, and provides an overview of Docker containers, resource provisioning in cloud environments using Chef, and Configuration Management in a cloud environment. The third part explores Continuous Delivery and Continuous Deployment in AWS, Microsoft Azure, and Docker, all using Jenkins 2.0. This book combines the skills of both web application deployment and system configuration as each chapter contains one or more practical hands-on projects. You will be exposed to real-world project scenarios that are progressively presented from easy to complex solutions. We will teach you concepts such as hosting web applications, configuring a runtime environment, monitoring and hosting on various cloud platforms, and managing them. This book will show you how to essentially host and manage web applications along with Continuous Integration, Cloud Computing, Configuration Management, Continuous Monitoring, Continuous Delivery, and Deployment.
Table of Contents (16 chapters)
DevOps for Web Development
About the Author
About the Reviewer

Managing containers

Let's try to run the Tomcat container as a background process.

  1. It is best practice to run a Docker container as a background process to avoid accidentally stopping containers from the terminal:

  2. Use the -d parameter:

                [root@localhost Desktop]# docker run -d tomcat
  3. Verify the container you just created:

                [root@localhost Desktop]# docker ps
                CONTAINER ID        IMAGE               COMMAND             CREATED                             STATUS              PORTS               NAMES
                68c6d1f7bc63        tomcat              " run"   15                         seconds ago      Up 11 seconds       8080/tcp                                    desperate_hypatia   
                You have new mail in /var/spool/mail/root
  4. Get the IP address of the container with the docker inspect command along with the container ID:

    [root@localhost Desktop...