Yet another serverless solution for invoking AWS Lambda at a sub-minute frequency
Amazon AppFlow is an AWS serverless solution that eases data transfer work from major SaaS products. This post discusses how it’s been used with Salesforce in a client project.
As described in the product page, AWS Glue is a serverless data integration service that makes it easy to discover, prepare, and combine data for analytics, machine learning, and application development. For development, a development endpoint is recommended but it can be costly, inconvenient or unavailable (for Glue 2.0). The AWS Glue team published a Docker image that includes the AWS Glue binaries and all the dependencies packaged together. After inspecting it, I find some modifications are necessary in order to build a development environment on it. In this post, I’ll demonstrate how to build development environments for AWS Glue 1.0 and 2.0 using the Docker image and the Visual Studio Code Remote – Containers extension.
In this two-part series, I will explain and demonstrate how to update your EC2 instances to use IMDSv2 as well as automate this process through the use of SSM Documents that can be provisioned within your CloudFormation templates.
Demonstration of how one can use terraform to easily set up a data streaming pipeline to ingest twitter data into snowflake via Amazon Kinesis data firehose.
This post covers some of the take-aways from the Infrastructure Keynote with Peter DeSantis at re:Invent 2020.
A quick overview and wrap-up of the major themes and product launches from the Andy Jassy Keynote at AWS re:Invent 2020.
In this latest video, Dave Cooper ‘sits down’ with one of our newest members of the team, Matthew Merriel. These two get into the nitty gritty about DevOps and SRE and how they fit together in the current technology landscape.
Some of the challenges and pitfalls that await you on this journey of migrating your SQL Server data and codebase over to PostgreSQL, as well as a discussion about the AWS tools available to help you along the way.
Following on from Part 1 in our intro to AWS Amplify series, in Part 2 we will create the skeleton of our new Amplify application and host it in a repository.