The easiest way to try out MailerQ is using Docker. The MailerQ docker image is completely self-contained, and allows you to run MailerQ without the hassle of setting up its dependencies in under a minute.
First, to install the 5.3 version of the MailerQ image, run
docker pull mailerq/mailerq:5.3
Now, create a trial if you have not already done so. Then, the simplest method is to copy your license key from here and supply it to Docker inside an environmental variable. To do this, you can run
docker run -e LICENSE_KEY=<your_license_key> -it mailerq/mailerq:5.3
with your license key filled in. This way, the image will automatically download a short-lived license on each startup, ideal for testing.
Alternatively, you can manually download the
license.txt file, and bind the image license
file to the host file. To accomplish this, you can run
docker run -v `pwd`/license.txt:/etc/mailerq/license.txt -it mailerq/mailerq:5.3
license.txt in the current working directory.
By default, the image runs on its own network managed by Docker, which means that the
default username and password
guest in RabbitMQ do not work. Therefore, on startup,
an extra account
mailerq is created, and the password to access the RabbitMQ management
console is printed to the standard output.
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April has been a busy and exciting month for MailerQ. Last week we attended the CSA Summit in Cologne where we held a workshop on the ...