Docker provides the ability to package and run an application in a loosely isolated environment called a container. The isolation and security allow you to run many containers simultaneously on a given host. Containers are lightweight and contain everything needed to run the application, so you do not need to rely on what is currently installed on the host. You can easily share containers while you work, and be sure that everyone you share with gets the same container that works in the same way.
In this post, we examine various Docker commands and concepts that are frequently used to manage Docker containers in local development environment. We provide a detailed analysis of how these essential tools function and give integration examples. Whether you're a novice or an experienced Docker user, our post can offer valuable insights and tips for effectively managing Docker containers on your machine.