You are covered by whatever license you already have from Oracle.
The Docker Store License Agreement says:
I agree that my use of each program in this Content, including any subsequent
updates or upgrades, shall be governed by my existing Oracle license agreement
for the program (subject to quantity and license type restrictions in my
program license); or, if I don't have an existing license agreement for the
program, then by separate license terms, if any, stated in the program; or, if
I don't have an existing Oracle license agreement for a program and no separate
license terms are stated, then by the terms of the Oracle license agreement
So yes, if you have your own license agreement with Oracle, whichever that may
be, the images are governed by that existing agreement.
If you don’t have any, you have to agree to the OTN license.
Gerald Venzl | Senior Principal Product Manager
Email: gerald.venzl@xxxxxxxxxx <mailto:gerald.venzl@xxxxxxxxxx> | Phone:
Oracle ST & Database Development
400 Oracle Parkway | Redwood Shores | 94065 | USA
On Apr 21, 2017, at 08:06, Ryan January <rjanuary@xxxxxxxxx> wrote:
Reading through the github page, it looks as though we might be able to
supply our own installers (EE for example) and utilize the images on fully
licensed hosts. If that holds true I can see this holding a big benefit.
On Apr 21, 2017, at 9:22 AM, Niall Litchfield <niall.litchfield@xxxxxxxxx
The database image (and I imagine the other technologies as well) link
through to the OTN developer license
IANAL but I would suggest that means that your developers can only use that
in the same way as they would a download from OTN, which is to say for most
internal uses not at all. See also the wording on Oracle's github page
On Fri, Apr 21, 2017 at 2:56 PM, Ryan January <rjanuary@xxxxxxxxx
Anyone have any further details about Oracle's announcement about the
availability of docker images for the rdbms as well as multiple other tools?
In particular I have questions around licensing. They're touting that this
is great for developers to build quickly on their workstation, but if things
are still licensed per core, licensing all cores it will possibly run on,
it's of much less utility.
I do think it's fantastic that Oracle is trying to get up to date with
modern deployment practices, getting us freed from the archaic install
process. Any progress is great in my eyes. I'm just looking at it very
skeptically before I start talking about it more with our devs. Is this
just a PR spin, trying to get everyone excited about Oracle cloud?
In case you hadn't seen the announcement:
... and the official docker image repo: