In the universe of email and messaging, change is accelerating. The world of IT came up with a new marketable buzzword with earth-shaking repercussions: Unified Communications.
You are writing all these backups as individual EC2 snapshots and/or full AMIs on AWS EC2 but how can you actually use them, should disaster befall your data?
Here is how to do that on Linux.
For workloads that don’t require a consistent CPU performance but do experience spikes in service demand, Amazon’s AWS EC2 service offers Burstable Performance Instances. Their competitive pricing can contribute to considerable savings and improve service availability, but how do you know if you are getting a good deal? You don’t, unless you are able to verify your CPU credits usage and the remaining balance. Here is how to figure out what’s really going on.
Expanding an EBS volume is not quite as easy as recreating it from a snapshot with a larger volume size. It involves a few more steps.
With Amazon Route 53 Traffic Flow, the cloud provider introduced a traffic management service that lets you control how your end-users are routed to your application’s endpoints. (Route 53 is Amazon’s DNS and domain registration service.)