By default, Docker keeps its data in
As Docker can expand rapidly and big, most of default partitioning during OS installation could lead to running out of disk pretty quickly, as we are tempted to try more and more Docker images.
Likelly, it's easy to fix that by having all that data moved to a different partition or even dedicated disk drive.
Amazon changed the install in Linux 2. One no-longer using 'yum' See: https://aws.amazon.com/amazon-linux-2/release-notes/
Occasionally, you might need test files of exact size, to test transfer speeds for instance. Here is how
The problem with running commands over SSH is that generally you either have to type them yourself or upload a script file. However, with a bit of bash knowledge, you can pass entire scripts over SSH without having the .sh file on the remote machine.
First of all, install Docker on your system. Please refer to official docs https://docs.docker.com/engine/install/ https://docs.docker.com/engine/install/linux-postinstall/
For Linux, add to your
~/.bash_aliases the flowing lines
# Docker setup
alias aws='docker run --rm -ti -v ~/.aws:/root/.a...