Overview This article provides the required information to install Ombi using Docker. Ombi is a Plex Request and User Management System that allows you to share your Plex server without any of the hassle. It allows users of your Plex server to search for and request new content using an easy to manage interface. Manage all your requests for Movies and TV with ease, leave notes for the user and … (Click To Read)
Grocy is an open-source, web based application that you can self-host at home. You can easily install Grocy using Docker. Grocy calls itself a groceries & household management solution for your home. It works like enterprise resource planning (ERP) software for your home. The application tracks inventory in your kitchen, helps plan your shopping list based on available inventory, plans meals and serves as a recipe database.
Monica CRM is an open-source, easy to use relationship manager for your contacts. CRM stands for Customer Relationship Manager, but Monica CRM is more of a personal relationship manager. It allows you to organize important information about your friends and family and can send you reminders of important events, such as birthdays and anniversaries.
Occasionally when working with a pre-built Docker Container image, it will become necessary for you to add an entry to the /etc/hosts file within the Docker container. Docker provides an easy way to add a host entry to a docker container. An example of when would become necessary is if you are installing Wordpress as a Docker container and then receiving the Wordpress loopback error when you login to the admin screen.
After writing the 25 Basic Docker Commands for Beginners article, it was only natural that I start exploring the functions of Docker Compose. While running container using a docker run command is an easy way to get your containers up and running, using a docker-compose.yml file will ensure that your environmental variables and other parameters are saved making it easy to redeploy your containers across Docker host machines.
I have been toying around with Docker for a few months now ever since I first bought a Raspberry Pi. It has been a great learning experience. Currently, I have over 20 self-hosted applications running in Docker. However, last week my power started to flicker and I began to wonder what would happen if my Raspberry Pi completely died?