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Category: Amazon Web Services (page 1 of 3)

Amazon Web Services

GUI For Amazon EC2 Linux Instance

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Amazon EC2 Linux instances do not come with a GUI. By default, you need terminal access for all application configuration. Most of the developers/sysadmins working with Linux would prefer  the command line over Graphical User Interface. But developers who are new to Linux would require a GUI for installing and managing the applications. Once you installed the GUI essentials on your server, you can access it via windows remote desktop client. If you are using Linux, then you can use VNC viewer as a remote desktop client. In order to have a GUI, a lightweight LXDE desktop has to be installed on your server.

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A Guide to Building a Scalable Web App on AWS Virtual Private Cloud – Part 3 (END)

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Create a RDS Database Server

  1. Open the Amazon RDS console athttps://console.aws.amazon.com/rds/.
  2. In the navigation bar, verify the selected region.
  3. In the navigation pane, clickSubnet Groups, and then click Create DB Subnet Group.
  4. Complete theCreate DB Subnet Group page as follows:
    1. Enter a name inName. For example, my-db-subnet-group.
    2. Enter a description inDescription.
    3. Select your VPC fromVPC ID.
    4. InAvailability Zone, select the first Availability Zone from the list. Select the private subnet from Subnet ID, and then click Add.
    5. InAvailability Zone, select the second Availability Zone from the list. Select the private subnet from Subnet ID, and then click Add.
    6. ClickCreate.
  5. In the navigation pane, clickInstances, and then click Launch DB Instance.
  6. On theSelect Engine page, select the MySQL tab, and then click Select

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A Guide to Building a Scalable Web App on AWS Virtual Private Cloud – Part 2

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Configure a Virtual Private Cloud (VPC)

Amazon Virtual Private Cloud (Amazon VPC) enables you to launch Amazon Web Services (AWS) resources into a virtual network that you’ve defined. This virtual network closely resembles a traditional network that you’d operate in your own data center, with the benefits of using the scalable infrastructure of AWS.

VPC with Public and Private Subnets (NAT)

Amazon VPC enables you to launch AWS resources into a virtual network that you’ve defined, called a virtual private cloud (VPC). The configuration for this scenario includes a virtual private cloud (VPC) with a public subnet and a private subnet.

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A Guide to Building a Scalable Web App on AWS Virtual Private Cloud – Part 1

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Cloud computing is fast becoming the standard method of creating scalable, manageable web application services, and Amazon is leading the way. Master the complexities of AWS and understand all of your options with this comprehensive Learning Path. Learn to make your existence in the cloud trouble-free.

A web app is any software that users access through a web browser or specialized web client. Web apps are typically structured into logical tiers. For example, a common structure uses three tiers. The first tier is the web browser, which is responsible for presenting the user interface. The middle tier is an application server, which is responsible for the application’s functionality. The third tier is a database server or file system, which is responsible for data storage.

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Migrating Existing Applications to the AWS Cloud

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With Amazon Web Services (AWS), you can provision compute power, storage and other resources, gaining access to a suite of elastic IT infrastructure services as your business demands them. With minimal cost and effort, you can move your application to the AWS cloud and reduce capital expenses, minimize support and administrative costs, and retain the performance, security, and reliability requirements your business demands. This blog post discusses steps, techniques and methodologies for moving your existing enterprise applications to the AWS cloud

More and more enterprises are moving applications to the cloud to modernize their current IT asset base or to prepare for future needs. They are taking the plunge, picking up a few mission-critical applications to move to the cloud and quickly realizing that there are other applications that are also a good fit for the cloud. We discuss a phase-driven step-by-step strategy for migrating applications to the cloud.

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