I was working on some code with a Docker Windows container today and ran into this error message:
ERROR: client version 1.22 is too old. Minimum supported API version is 1.24, please upgrade your client to a newer version
What the heck is that? When I go to the command-line and check the docker version, I get the following output:
My currently installed Docker version
I have the current beta track version of the Docker tools installed in my Windows 10 machine so that I can run a Windows container, so what gives? Clearly 1.25 is more recent than 1.22
Here’s the catch: the docker-compose file format has been versioned and we need to increment the version requested in our docker-compose.yml file. In any docker-compose file that you are using with the 1.24 or later version of the Docker client, you should request version “2.1”
I’ve been spending some time this holiday season writing and setting programs for light displays. Like many homes around my neighborhood, we’ve installed lights outside to make the house appear festive. My daughters and I decided to go a little further and picked up a package at the local Home Depot called AppLights for the house this year. Little did I know this would be the start of a holiday light programming marathon that also included Jewelbots. More on that in a bit… Continue reading →
A quick note from something that I learned the hard way: Windows 10 fast ring, specifically builds 14905 and 14915 do not work well with Docker 1.12.0.
In my experience, the Docker for Windows application would start and appear in the Task Manager but would not go to the system tray or appear on the task bar. My work-around to this is to install the latest beta of Docker 1.12.1 from https://download.docker.com/win/beta/InstallDocker.msi
This is likely a point-in-time break with both the Windows 10 and Docker teams iterating quickly on their products.
After the feedback on my demo at DotNetConf 2016 briefly showing how to use Angular with Web Forms, I decided to dive a little deeper into the demo and share a very focused set of source code. The result was a super-sized 25 minute screencast video that I shared on YouTube: