Setting up and working with a private Docker registry

While we have learned in a former recipe in this chapter how easy it is to upload our own images to the official Docker Hub, everything we put there will be exposed to the public. If you work on a private or closed-source project within a corporate environment or just want to test things out before publishing to everyone, chances are high that you would prefer your own, protected or cooperate-wide private Docker registry. Here in this recipe we will show you how you can set up and work with your own Docker registry that will be available in your own private network and which will be protected by TLS encryption and which will use user authentication so you can control exactly who can use it ...

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