Wallabag is a “read it later” program for saving websites. An appealing thing about Wallabag is that you can host the “bag” of saved websites yourself. To try it out I am using a Docker container on a Raspberry Pi 3.
Wallabag has a prebuilt Docker image, but that is not for the architecture of the Raspberry Pi 3. Fortunately, Wallabag also share the Dockerfile used to make the image on GitHub. Only a few steps are necesarry to build the image yourself.
docker pull arm64v8/alpine
Clone the repository with the Wallabag Dockerfile:
git clone https://github.com/wallabag/docker.git
Dockerfilein the repository and change the first line from
Build the Docker image by executing this command in the cloned repository:
docker build -t wallabag .
Finally, create a container for this custom Wallabag image. I want to access Wallabag on port 8766 on the host and use storage on the host as well.
docker create --name wb \ -v /home/robert/docker/wallabag/data:/var/www/wallabag/data \ -v /home/robert/docker/wallabag/images:/var/www/wallabag/web/assets/images \ -p 8766:80 wallabag
Here I am using the default SQLite backend. Other containers can be used as well – good instructions are available on the README in the Wallabag repository.
The container can be started by running
docker start wb.
An alternative to the long
create command is to use Docker Compose with the following
docker-compose.yml file in the same folder as the
version: '3' services: wallabag: build: . image: wallabag container_name: wb ports: - "8766:80" volumes: - /home/robert/docker/wallabag/data:/var/www/wallabag/data - /home/robert/docker/wallabag/images:/var/www/wallabag/web/assets/images
docker-compose up -d. >> Home