Create a tag TARGET_IMAGE that refers to SOURCE_IMAGE
$ docker tag SOURCE_IMAGE[:TAG] TARGET_IMAGE[:TAG]
An image name is made up of slash-separated name components, optionally prefixed
by a registry hostname. The hostname must comply with standard DNS rules, but
may not contain underscores. If a hostname is present, it may optionally be
followed by a port number in the format
:8080. If not present, the command
uses Docker’s public registry located at
registry-1.docker.io by default. Name
components may contain lowercase letters, digits and separators. A separator
is defined as a period, one or two underscores, or one or more dashes. A name
component may not start or end with a separator.
A tag name must be valid ASCII and may contain lowercase and uppercase letters, digits, underscores, periods and dashes. A tag name may not start with a period or a dash and may contain a maximum of 128 characters.
You can group your images together using names and tags, and then upload them to Share images on Docker Hub.
For example uses of this command, refer to the examples section below.
Tag an image referenced by ID
To tag a local image with ID “0e5574283393” into the “fedora” repository with “version1.0”:
$ docker tag 0e5574283393 fedora/httpd:version1.0
Tag an image referenced by Name
To tag a local image with name “httpd” into the “fedora” repository with “version1.0”:
$ docker tag httpd fedora/httpd:version1.0
Note that since the tag name is not specified, the alias is created for an
existing local version
Tag an image referenced by Name and Tag
To tag a local image with name “httpd” and tag “test” into the “fedora” repository with “version1.0.test”:
$ docker tag httpd:test fedora/httpd:version1.0.test
Tag an image for a private repository
To push an image to a private registry and not the central Docker registry you must tag it with the registry hostname and port (if needed).
$ docker tag 0e5574283393 myregistryhost:5000/fedora/httpd:version1.0