Check TZ in Container Image without running?

This page summarizes the projects mentioned and recommended in the original post on reddit.com/r/devops

Our great sponsors
  • talent.io - Download talent.io’s Tech Salary Report
  • Scout APM - Truly a developer’s best friend
  • InfluxDB - Build time-series-based applications quickly and at scale.
  • SonarQube - Static code analysis for 29 languages.
  • dive

    A tool for exploring each layer in a docker image

    I have a requirement to assure that the container image we build runs in UTC only. I'd like to avoid starting it up just to check the link on /etc/localtime. I thought maybe a tool like dive that evaluates the contents of the image would do the trick. Clearly dive has that info, but it is outside it's scope to provide it. I also looked at syft and grype, but it seems they focus on packages, not files.

  • syft

    CLI tool and library for generating a Software Bill of Materials from container images and filesystems

    I have a requirement to assure that the container image we build runs in UTC only. I'd like to avoid starting it up just to check the link on /etc/localtime. I thought maybe a tool like dive that evaluates the contents of the image would do the trick. Clearly dive has that info, but it is outside it's scope to provide it. I also looked at syft and grype, but it seems they focus on packages, not files.

  • talent.io

    Download talent.io’s Tech Salary Report. Median salaries, most in-demand technologies, state of the remote work... all you need to know your worth on the market by tech recruitment platform talent.io

  • grype

    A vulnerability scanner for container images and filesystems

    I have a requirement to assure that the container image we build runs in UTC only. I'd like to avoid starting it up just to check the link on /etc/localtime. I thought maybe a tool like dive that evaluates the contents of the image would do the trick. Clearly dive has that info, but it is outside it's scope to provide it. I also looked at syft and grype, but it seems they focus on packages, not files.

NOTE: The number of mentions on this list indicates mentions on common posts plus user suggested alternatives. Hence, a higher number means a more popular project.

Suggest a related project

Related posts