Why would I use Vagrant?
While at its core, Vagrant provides a rather simple function, it may be useful to a wide range of people working on different kinds of tasks.
For developers, Vagrant makes it easy to create a local environment which mimics the environment upon which your code will eventually be deployed. You can make sure you have the same libraries and dependencies installed, same processes installed, same operating system and version, and many other details without having to sacrifice the way your local machine is set up, and without the lag or cost of creating an external development environment and connecting to it.
Where can I get Vagrant?
These same benefits for developers make it an appealing alternative for UX and UI designers, who can see how their work will look on a different system and even work with their own isolated copy of the system a developer is programming without having to go through a lot of hoops.
It's also an excellent tool for learning a new tool, operating system, or environment without worrying about making a mistake that could jeopardize your present system. Whether you're studying for a certification exam, testing a new deployment script, or simply trying something new, you can be confident that you won't harm anything on your local PC or in a production environment. As an extra plus, once you've mastered the process, you may utilize the same script and process to deploy to a real-life situation or live environment.
There are several ways to obtain Vagrant. Vagrant is available from the official download website as a binary package for Linux, Mac, and Windows.
Vagrant may be found in the default repository of many Linux distributions and installed just like any other piece of software. In Fedora, for example, you may simply run.
$ sudo dnf install vagrant
However, the creators of Vagrant warn that the versions available in some sources are not kept up to date, and using the official installers may result in fewer problems.