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- September 19, 2013: Red Hat and Docker announced a collaboration around Fedora, Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL), and OpenShift.
- October 15, 2014: Microsoft announced the integration of the Docker engine into Windows Server, as well as native support for the Docker client role in Windows.
- November 2014: Docker container services were announced for the Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2).
- November 10, 2014: Docker announced a partnership with Stratoscale.
- December 4, 2014: IBM announced a strategic partnership with Docker that enables Docker to integrate more closely with the IBM Cloud.
- June 22, 2015: Docker and several other companies announced that they are working on a new vendor and operating-system-independent standard for software containers.
- December 2015: Oracle Cloud added Docker container support after acquiring StackEngine, a Docker container startup.
- April 2016: Windocks, an independent ISV released a port of Docker’s open source project to Windows, supporting Windows Server 2012 R2 and Server 2016, with all editions of SQL Server 2008 onward.
- May 2016: Analysis showed the following organizations as main contributors to Docker: The Docker team, Cisco, Google, Huawei, IBM, Microsoft, and Red Hat.
- June 8, 2016: Microsoft announced that Docker could now be used natively on Windows 10.
- January 2017: An analysis of LinkedIn profile mentions showed Docker presence grew by 160% in 2016.
- May 6, 2019: Microsoft announced the second version of Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL). Docker, Inc. announced that it has started working on a version of Docker for Windows that runs on WSL 2. In particular, this means Docker can run on Windows 10 Home (previously it was limited to Windows Pro and Enterprise since it used Hyper-V).
- August 2020: Microsoft announced backport of WSL2 to Windows 10 versions 1903 and 1909 (previously WSL2 was available only on version 2004) and Docker developers announced availability of Docker for these platforms.
- August 2021: Docker Desktop for Windows and MacOS is no longer free for enterprise users. Docker ended free Docker Desktop use for larger business customers and replaced its Free plan with a Personal plan. Docker on Linux distros remains unaffected.