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Docker Compose

15.3K
11.3K
+ 1
477
Makisu

5
20
+ 1
0
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Docker Compose vs Makisu: What are the differences?

Docker Compose: Define and run multi-container applications with Docker. With Compose, you define a multi-container application in a single file, then spin your application up in a single command which does everything that needs to be done to get it running; Makisu: 🍣 Fast and flexible Docker image building tool, works in unprivileged containerized environments like Mesos & Kubernetes (by Uber). Uber's core infrastructure team developed a pipeline that quickly and reliably generates Dockerfiles and builds application code into Docker images for Apache Mesos and Kubernetes-based container ecosystems. Giving back to the growing stack of microservice technologies, we open sourced its core component, Makisu, to enable other organizations to leverage the same benefits for their own architectures (more here: https://eng.uber.com/makisu/).

Docker Compose and Makisu can be categorized as "Container" tools.

Docker Compose and Makisu are both open source tools. It seems that Docker Compose with 16.6K GitHub stars and 2.56K forks on GitHub has more adoption than Makisu with 1.7K GitHub stars and 76 GitHub forks.

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Pros of Docker Compose
Pros of Makisu
  • 121
    Multi-container descriptor
  • 109
    Fast development environment setup
  • 75
    Easy linking of containers
  • 66
    Simple yaml configuration
  • 58
    Easy setup
  • 15
    Yml or yaml format
  • 11
    Use Standard Docker API
  • 7
    Open source
  • 4
    Go from template to application in minutes
  • 4
    Can choose Discovery Backend
  • 2
    Kubernetes integration
  • 2
    Easy configuration
  • 2
    Scalable
  • 1
    Quick and easy
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    Cons of Docker Compose
    Cons of Makisu
    • 8
      Tied to single machine
    • 5
      Still very volatile, changing syntax often
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      - No public GitHub repository available -

      What is Docker Compose?

      With Compose, you define a multi-container application in a single file, then spin your application up in a single command which does everything that needs to be done to get it running.

      What is Makisu?

      Uber's core infrastructure team developed a pipeline that quickly and reliably generates Dockerfiles and builds application code into Docker images for Apache Mesos and Kubernetes-based container ecosystems. Giving back to the growing stack of microservice technologies, we open sourced its core component, Makisu, to enable other organizations to leverage the same benefits for their own architectures (more here: https://eng.uber.com/makisu/).

      Need advice about which tool to choose?Ask the StackShare community!

      What companies use Docker Compose?
      What companies use Makisu?
      See which teams inside your own company are using Docker Compose or Makisu.
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      What tools integrate with Docker Compose?
      What tools integrate with Makisu?

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      What are some alternatives to Docker Compose and Makisu?
      Kubernetes
      Kubernetes is an open source orchestration system for Docker containers. It handles scheduling onto nodes in a compute cluster and actively manages workloads to ensure that their state matches the users declared intentions.
      Docker
      The Docker Platform is the industry-leading container platform for continuous, high-velocity innovation, enabling organizations to seamlessly build and share any application — from legacy to what comes next — and securely run them anywhere
      Docker Swarm
      Swarm serves the standard Docker API, so any tool which already communicates with a Docker daemon can use Swarm to transparently scale to multiple hosts: Dokku, Compose, Krane, Deis, DockerUI, Shipyard, Drone, Jenkins... and, of course, the Docker client itself.
      Helm
      Helm is the best way to find, share, and use software built for Kubernetes.
      Ansible
      Ansible is an IT automation tool. It can configure systems, deploy software, and orchestrate more advanced IT tasks such as continuous deployments or zero downtime rolling updates. Ansible’s goals are foremost those of simplicity and maximum ease of use.
      See all alternatives