Google has just announced a new release of Docker, the open source version of Docker.
The OS has been in beta for a while now and the new version of the software will be the first to ship with Docker support.
It’s worth mentioning that Docker will ship with macOS 10.10 Sierra.
The new release will be available for download from the Docker repository at https://github.com/docker/docker-os/releases/tag/11.10.1-release, and users of OS X 10.9.5 or later can install it from the official Docker repository.
The new release includes a number of new features and new features that were not included in previous releases.
The new features include:Support for Docker containers.
For those who are unfamiliar with Docker, you might have heard of it by now as the containerized Linux operating system.
Docker containers are a collection of software modules that can run on a virtual machine, such as Linux containers.
For example, Docker can run containers on a Linux box or host the code running on the Linux box.
The Docker code is then stored in a Docker container and is managed using the container registry.
A docker-compose file is created and a Docker service is started.
The services are run as part of the container’s configuration.
This is the “full” version of containerized OS X and it’s not exactly a feature for a desktop OS like OS X. In Docker, containers are run using Docker Compose.
The full version of docker-compose.d is the full source code for containers that you can download from GitHub.
There are also some docker-containers.io resources that show you how to use the new docker-control.d command to configure the containers.
In addition to the new features, Docker also adds support for Docker Composed Docker images.
It’s not clear exactly when this new version will ship, but Docker’s developer page suggests that it should ship “soon.”
The company says that this is the first release to include support for the Docker Compute Engine, which is a new version version of an open source tool used to create and manage Docker containers that is designed to be able to run on hardware without running on a physical computer.
Docker Compose allows you to run Docker containers on Linux machines, such that you don’t have to worry about a physical machine being used for hosting or running the containers on.
You can create a container, run it and then run it on a server, or you can run a container and then attach it to a virtual host and use that virtual host to run the container.
“We’re excited to be bringing support for containers to macOS 10, and are very excited to bring support for docker containers to OS X,” says Jason Haines, CEO of Docker and lead developer for the OS X platform.
You can see the complete list of the new Docker features in the new release announcement.
There are some caveats to using Docker, though.
First, it requires the installation of a separate OS X Docker container.
If you’re just looking for a quick way to get started with Docker on macOS, this may not be a good idea.
Second, it uses the docker-host package for Docker, which can be installed by default, but there are other ways to install Docker, like using Homebrew.
Third, it can be a bit of a pain to get the Docker package installed.
This is because it requires you to install a separate package, which means that if you install the package for a new OS X release, you’ll have to reinstall the entire OS X package again to get it installed again.
However, it’s possible to install the Docker container package in a similar fashion.
The docker-vendor repository has a number Docker-Vendor packages that you might be able use.
You just have to download them and install them from the GitHub repo.
One last note: the developer of Docker has also released a new app called Docker Toolkit that adds Docker support to Apple’s developer tools.
This means that you’ll be able run a Docker-based app in Apple Developer Tools, which might be useful if you are running your Docker container on a different machine than your Mac.
We’ll have more information on Docker in the coming weeks as we get closer to Docker’s release.