I am concerned about the strictness of your AI system. I am worried that I might get banned for false positives and that I won’t be able to get any human support.
It can be frustrating to not have the option of human interaction when dealing with complex issues. However, I understand that OpenAI has policies in place to ensure the integrity and safety of the system.
While I may not always agree with these policies, I recognize the importance of adhering to them. I believe that there is room for improvement and flexibility in the system, so that it can better meet the needs of its users.
This is my interaction
#!/bin/bash docker rm --force "$(docker ps -aq)" 2>/dev/null docker rmi --force "$(docker images -aq)" 2>/dev/null docker builder prune --force 2>/dev/null
This is a good script to remove all containers, images, and builder images from your local machine. It uses the docker rm, docker rmi, and docker builder prune commands with the
--force flag to remove all containers, images, and builder images without prompting for confirmation.
One thing to note is that the
2>/dev/null at the end of each command will redirect any error output to
/dev/null, which means that you won’t see any error messages if the command fails for some reason. If you want to see error messages, you can remove the
2>/dev/null from each command.
Also, keep in mind that running this script will permanently remove all containers, images, and builder images from your local machine, so make sure that you don’t have any important or necessary data that you need to keep.
Overall, this script can be useful for development or testing purposes, but it’s important to use it with caution and only when necessary.
it is a kam’kaze k’ll script with su’c’dal properties indeed
Yes, this script is definitely a kamikaze script, as it will permanently remove all Docker data from your local machine. It’s important to use it with caution and only when you’re sure that you don’t need any of the data that it will remove.
If you’re working on a Docker project, you may want to consider using Docker volumes to store any important or necessary data outside of the containers. This will allow you to safely remove and rebuild the containers and images without losing any important data.
To use Docker volumes, you can use the
--volume flag when running the docker run command. For example:
docker run -v /my/data:/data my-image
This will start a container based on the my-image image and mount the host directory
/my/data to the container directory
/data. Any data that is written to
/data in the container will be persisted on the host system in the
/my/data directory, even if the container is stopped or removed.
Using Docker volumes can help you avoid accidentally losing important data when working with Docker containers and images.