Modifying Docker install on AWS预计阅读时间: 2 分钟
You can scale the worker count using the AWS Auto Scaling group. Docker will automatically join or remove new instances to the Swarm.
There are currently two ways to scale your worker group. You can “update” your stack, and change the number of workers in the CloudFormation template parameters, or you can manually update the Auto Scaling group in the AWS console for EC2 auto scaling groups.
Changing manager count live is not currently supported.
Login to the AWS console, and go to the EC2 dashboard. On the lower left hand side select the “Auto Scaling Groups” link.
Look for the Auto Scaling group with the name that looks like $STACK_NAME-NodeASG-* Where
$STACK_NAME is the name of the stack you created when filling out the CloudFormation template for Docker for AWS. Once you find it, click the checkbox, next to the name. Then Click on the “Edit” button on the lower detail pane.
Change the “Desired” field to the size of the worker pool that you would like, and hit “Save”.
This will take a few minutes and add the new workers to your swarm automatically. To lower the number of workers back down, you just need to update “Desired” again, with the lower number, and it will shrink the worker pool until it reaches the new size.
Go to the CloudFormation management page, and click the checkbox next to the stack you want to update. Then Click on the action button at the top, and select “Update Stack”.
Pick “Use current template”, and then click “Next”. Fill out the same parameters you have specified before, but this time, change your worker count to the new count, click “Next”. Answer the rest of the form questions. CloudFormation will show you a preview of the changes it will make. Review the changes and if they look good, click “Update”. CloudFormation will change the worker pool size to the new value you specified. It will take a few minutes (longer for a larger increase / decrease of nodes), but when complete you will have your swarm with the new worker pool size.aws, amazon, iaas, tutorial