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containerd is an industry-standard container runtime with an emphasis on simplicity, robustness and portability. It is available as a daemon for Linux and Windows, which can manage the complete container lifecycle of its host system: image transfer and storage, container execution and supervision, low-level storage and network attachments, etc..
containerd is designed to be embedded into a larger system, rather than being used directly by developers or end-users.
containerd currently has two active branches.
There is a v0.2.x branch for the current release of containerd that is being consumed by Docker and others and the master branch is the development branch for the 1.0 roadmap and feature set.
Any PR or issue that is intended for the current v0.2.x release should be tagged with the same
For async communication and long running discussions please use issues and pull requests on the github repo. This will be the best place to discuss design and implementation.
For sync communication we have a community slack with a #containerd channel that everyone is welcome to join and chat about development.
To build the daemon and
ctr simple test client, the following build system dependencies are required:
For proper results, install the
protoc release into
/usr/local on your build system. For example, the following commands will download and install the 3.1.0 release for a 64-bit Linux host:
$ wget -c https://github.com/google/protobuf/releases/download/v3.1.0/protoc-3.1.0-linux-x86_64.zip $ sudo unzip protoc-3.1.0-linux-x86_64.zip -d /usr/local
With the required dependencies installed, the
Makefile target named binaries will compile the
containerd binaries and place them in the
bin/ directory. Using
sudo make install will place the binaries in
/usr/local/bin. When making any changes to the gRPC API,
make generate will use the installed
protoc compiler to regenerate the API generated code packages.
Vendoring of external imports uses the
vndr tool which uses a simple config file,
vendor.conf, to provide the URL and version or hash details for each vendored import. After modifying
vendor.conf run the
vndr tool to update the
vendor/ directory contents. Combining the
vendor.conf update with the changeset in
vendor/ after running
vndr should become a single commit for a PR which relies on vendored updates.
Containerd will by default use
runc found via the $PATH as the OCI-compliant runtime. You can specify the runtime directly with the
runtime flag when starting containerd. However you specify the runtime, the expectation is that during the pre-release development cycle for containerd, the supported version of
runc will track the current master branch of
Having a clearly defined scope of a project is important for ensuring consistency and focus. These following criteria will be used when reviewing pull requests, features, and changes for the project before being accepted.
Components should not have tight dependencies on each other so that they are able to be used independently. The APIs for images and containers should be designed in a way that when used together the components have a natural flow but still be useful independently.
An example for this design can be seen with the overlay filesystems and the container execution layer.
The execution layer and overlay filesystems can be used independently but if you were to use both, they share a common
Mount struct that the filesystems produce and the execution layer consumes.
containerd should expose primitives to solve problems instead of building high level abstractions in the API. A common example of this is how build would be implemented. Instead of having a build API in containerd we should expose the lower level primitives that allow things required in build to work. Breaking up the filesystem APIs to allow snapshots, copy functionality, and mounts allow people implementing build at the higher levels more flexibility.
For the various components in containerd there should be defined extension points where implementations can be swapped for alternatives.
The best example of this is that containerd will use
runc from OCI as the default runtime in the execution layer but other runtimes conforming to the OCI Runtime specification they can be easily added to containerd.
containerd will come with a default implementation for the various components. These defaults will be chosen by the maintainers of the project and should not change unless better tech for that component comes out. Additional implementations will not be accepted into the core repository and should be developed in a separate repository not maintained by the containerd maintainers.
containerd will be released with a 1.0 when feature complete and this version will be supported for 1 year with security and bug fixes applied and released.
The upgrade path for containerd is that the 0.0.x patch releases are always backward compatible with its major and minor version. Minor (0.x.0) version will always be compatible with the previous minor release. i.e. 1.2.0 is backwards compatible with 1.1.0 and 1.1.0 is compatible with 1.0.0. There is no compatibility guarantees with upgrades from two minor releases. i.e. 1.0.0 to 1.2.0.
There are not backwards compatibility guarantees with upgrades to major versions. i.e 1.0.0 to 2.0.0. Each major version will be supported for 1 year with bug fixes and security patches.
The following table specifies the various components of containerd and general features of container runtimes. The table specifies whether or not the feature/component is in or out of scope.
|execution||Provide an extensible execution layer for executing a container||in||Create,start, stop pause, resume exec, signal, delete|
|cow filesystem||Built in functionality for overlay, aufs, and other copy on write filesystems for containers||in|
|distribution||Having the ability to push and pull images as well as operations on images as a first class API object||in||containerd will fully support the management and retrieval of images|
|metrics||container-level metrics, cgroup stats, and OOM events||in|
|networking||creation and management of network interfaces||out||Networking will be handled and provided to containerd via higher level systems.|
|build||Building images as a first class API||out||Build is a higher level tooling feature and can be implemented in many different ways on top of containerd|
|volumes||Volume management for external data||out||The API supports mounts, binds, etc where all volumes type systems can be built on top of containerd.|
|logging||Persisting container logs||out||Logging can be build on top of containerd because the container’s STDIO will be provided to the clients and they can persist any way they see fit. There is no io copying of container STDIO in containerd.|
containerd is scoped to a single host and makes assumptions based on that fact. It can be used to build things like a node agent that launches containers but does not have any concepts of a distributed system.
containerd is designed to be embedded into a larger system, hence it only includes a barebone CLI (
ctr) specifically for development and debugging purpose, with no mandate to be human-friendly, and no guarantee of interface stability over time.
Also things like service discovery are out of scope even though networking is in scope. containerd should provide the primitives to create, add, remove, or manage network interfaces and network namespaces for a container but IP allocation, discovery, and DNS should be handled at higher layers.
The scope of this project is a whitelist.
If it’s not mentioned as being in scope, it is out of scope.
For the scope of this project to change it requires a 100% vote from all maintainers of the project.
Weekly summary on the progress and what is being worked on. https://github.com/containerd/containerd/tree/master/reports
Copyright © 2016 Docker, Inc. All rights reserved, except as follows. Code is released under the Apache 2.0 license. The README.md file, and files in the “docs” folder are licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License under the terms and conditions set forth in the file “LICENSE.docs”. You may obtain a duplicate copy of the same license, titled CC-BY-SA-4.0, at http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/.