kubeadm-aws - Bootstrap a Kubernetes cluster on AWS using Terraform and kubeadm
aws-week-in-review - The files in this GitHub Repo are used to produce the AWS Week in Review.
A curated list of AWS resources to prepare for the AWS Certifications
grunt-aws-lambda - A grunt plugin to assist in developing functions for AWS Lambda.
bellerophon - Desktop utility for generating AWS CloudFormation templates from existing AWS resources
lambda-cloudwatch-slack - Send AWS CloudWatch notifications to a Slack channel using Lambda
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gordon - λ Gordon is a tool to create, wire and deploy AWS Lambdas using CloudFormation
kappa - What precedes Lambda
GitHub is where people build software. More than 22 million people use GitHub to discover, fork, and contribute to over 61 million projects.
ocean-dynamo - A massively scalable Amazon DynamoDB near drop-in replacement for ActiveRecord.
artillery-dino - Massive scale load tests with AWS Lambda and Artillery
I recently read the Designing Testable Lambda Functions tutorial from Claudia.js. I firmly believe in thorough testing, including both testing Lambda function code in isolation, and end-to-end system testing. However, I think this tutorial goes about it in the wrong way.
In part one of this series, we learned how to host a website in an AWS S3 bucket. Now that we have our site up and running, the next thing we need to provide is a way to secure it. We want to allow users to create an account on our site and be able to log in.
In my two previous blog posts, I've covered serverless hosting and serverless authentication through the use of Amazon tools such as S3 and Cognito User Pools. In this post, we're going to continue the serverless theme by adding a few more technologies to give us server-like functionalities.
Easily build scalable bots for Slack using AWS Lambda - all without needing to provision and manage servers.
Building your applications with only managed components has become very popular, and AWS Lambda plays a crucial role in that. I see a tremendous interest in examples how to build such applications, and articles such as " The Serverless Start-Up - Down With Servers!" about teletext.io are read eagerly around the globe.
Webhooks are great, so many services now support them but I found actually doing anything with them a pain as there are no standards for what goes in them and any 3rd party service you wish to integrate with has to support the particular hooks you are producing.
If you heard me speak lately or browsed through some of my slidedecks chances are high you've seen this slide and heard me talk about "immutable deployments": The basic idea is to separate the "disposable" parts of your infrastructure from the "non-disposable" parts (e.g. databases, message queues,...).
This morning at a customer event in New York City, AWS CTO Werner Vogels announced a new load balancing tool, which gives developers much more fine-grained control over how content gets distributed across servers.