Note these are less thoroughly tested than the traditional setup, which is the recommended way to use chasquid.
If, instead, you want to build the image yourself, just run:
$ docker build -t chasquid -f docker/Dockerfile .
First, pull the image into your target machine:
$ docker pull registry.gitlab.com/albertito/chasquid:master
You will need a data volume to store persistent data, outside the image. This will contain the mailboxes, user databases, etc.
$ docker volume create chasquid-data
To add your first user to the image:
$ docker run \ --mount source=chasquid-data,target=/data \ -it --entrypoint=/add-user.sh \ registry.gitlab.com/albertito/chasquid:master Email (full user@domain format): email@example.com Password: firstname.lastname@example.org added to /data/dovecot/users
Upon startup, the image will obtain a TLS certificate for you using Let's
Encrypt. You need to tell it the domain(s) to get a
certificate from by setting the
Because certificates expire, you should restart the container every week or so. Certificates will be renewed automatically upon startup if needed.
In order for chasquid to get access to the source IP address, you will need to use host networking, or create a custom docker network that does IP forwarding and not proxying.
Finally, start the container:
$ docker run -e AUTO_CERTS=mail.yourdomain.com \ --mount source=chasquid-data,target=/data \ --network host \ registry.gitlab.com/albertito/chasquid:master
To get a shell on the running container for debugging, you can use
to find the container ID, and then
docker exec -it CONTAINERID /bin/bash to
open a shell on the running container.