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Add to your project

Simply, unzip the file into your project, this will create docker-compose.yml on the root of your project and a folder named phpdocker containing nginx and php-fpm config for it.

Ensure the webserver config on phpdocker/nginx/nginx.conf is correct for your project. will have customised this file according to the application type you chose on the generator, for instance web/app|app_dev.php on a Symfony project, or public/index.php on generic apps.

Note: you may place the files elsewhere in your project. Make sure you modify the locations for the php-fpm dockerfile, the php.ini overrides and nginx config on docker-compose.yml if you do so.

How to run


Once you're done, simply cd to your project and run docker-compose up -d. This will initialise and start all the containers, then leave them running in the background.

Services exposed outside your environment

You can access your application via localhost, if you're running the containers directly, or through `` when run on a vm. nginx and mailhog both respond to any hostname, in case you want to add your own hostname on your /etc/hosts

Service Address outside containers
Webserver localhost:8081
MariaDB host: localhost; port: 8084

Hosts within your environment

You'll need to configure your application to use any services you enabled:

Service Hostname Port number
php-fpm php-fpm 9000
MariaDB mariadb 3306 (default)
Memcached memcached 11211 (default)

Docker compose cheatsheet

Note: you need to cd first to where your docker-compose.yml file lives.

  • Start containers in the background: docker-compose up -d
  • Start containers on the foreground: docker-compose up. You will see a stream of logs for every container running.
  • Stop containers: docker-compose stop
  • Kill containers: docker-compose kill
  • View container logs: docker-compose logs
  • Execute command inside of container: docker-compose exec SERVICE_NAME COMMAND where COMMAND is whatever you want to run. Examples: * Shell into the PHP container, docker-compose exec php-fpm bash * Run symfony console, docker-compose exec php-fpm bin/console * Open a mysql shell, docker-compose exec mysql mysql -uroot -pCHOSEN_ROOT_PASSWORD


It's hard to avoid file permission issues when fiddling about with containers due to the fact that, from your OS point of view, any files created within the container are owned by the process that runs the docker engine (this is usually root). Different OS will also have different problems, for instance you can run stuff in containers using docker exec -it -u $(id -u):$(id -g) CONTAINER_NAME COMMAND to force your current user ID into the process, but this will only work if your host OS is Linux, not mac. Follow a couple of simple rules and save yourself a world of hurt.

  • Run composer outside of the php container, as doing so would install all your dependencies owned by root within your vendor folder.
  • Run commands (ie Symfony's console, or Laravel's artisan) straight inside of your container. You can easily open a shell as described above and do your thing from there.