Haxe: DockerHub Official Image

Ampere Computing's platforms are uniquely designed to meet the needs of the modern cloud native workload. DockerHub hosts a number of official images for a wide range of software that can be pulled and used anywhere docker is supported. These are a set of images hand selected by a dedicated team at Docker, Inc. More information can be found in the official documentation on Official Images on Docker Hub.

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Haxe is an open source high-level cross-platform programming language and compiler that can produce applications and source code, for many different computing platforms from one code-base. It is free and open-source software, released under the MIT License. The compiler, written in OCaml, is released under the GNU General Public License (GPL) version 2.

Haxe includes a set of features and a standard library supported across all platforms, like numeric data types, strings, arrays, maps, binary, reflection, math, http, file system and common file formats. Haxe also includes platform-specific API's for each compiler target. Kha, OpenFL and Heaps.io are popular Haxe frameworks that enable creating multi-platform content from one codebase.

Haxe originated with the idea of supporting client-side and server-side programming in one language, and simplifying the communication logic between them. Code written in the Haxe language can be compiled into JavaScript, C++, Java, JVM, PHP, C#, Python, Lua and Node.js. Haxe can also directly compile SWF, HashLink and Neko, bytecode and also runs in interpreted mode.

Haxe supports externs (definition files) that can contain type information of existing libraries to describe target-specific interaction in a type-safe manner, like C++ header files can describe the structure of existing object files. This enables it to use the values defined in the files as if they were statically typed Haxe entities. Beside externs, other solutions exist to access each platform's native capabilities.

Many popular IDEs and source code editors have support available for Haxe development. No particular development environment or tool set is officially recommended by the Haxe Foundation, although VSCode, IntelliJ IDEA and HaxeDevelop have most support for Haxe development. The core functionalities of syntax highlighting, code completion, refactoring, debugging, etc. are available in various degree.


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Here at Ampere we've built an extensive infrastructure focused on Continuous Integration, Delivery, and Regression (called CIDR).

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Our testing runs 24/7/365 in our regression infrastructure.

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Basic Functional Test

Verified vs. Unverified

Results are categorized as either 'Verified' or 'Unverified'.

Verified: Everything ran according to plan and results came back positive
Unverified: We couldn't collect a result due to an issue within the test infrastructure. When we root-cause an Unverified result the write-up will appear in the Test Notes section of this page. An unverified test result does not imply an issue with the software under test - it means only that Ampere was unable to confirm one or more steps in our verification process.

Test Notes

Test and build infrastructure can encounter complexities or unexpected speed bumps. Known incidents and their resolutions will be documented where applicable.

📝 DockerHub Introduces Image Pull Limits (2020.11)

Test Systems

All results were collected on Ampere Altra systems running Ubuntu 18.04 using the latest stable Docker release.

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Test Results:Verified TestsUnverifiedCode Change

Ampere CIDR

DockerHub Image Tag - latest

100% Verified/0% Unverified
TestResultMost Recent Hash
Basic Functional Test

OCI Ampere A1 Compute

DockerHub Image Tag - latest

100% Verified/0% Unverified
TestResultMost Recent Hash
Basic Functional Test