To help you navigate through the technical jargon of cloud computing, we’ve compiled some common terms and phrases for AWS’ extensive terminology.
Amazon Web Services offers tools that can help you rapidly scale while minimizing deployment errors.
Today’s internet represents a huge, enormous network, literally connecting billions of various computers, servers, phones, and even teapots into a single system.
Compliance regulations are some of the most important guidelines your organization needs to meet.
AWS is one of the cloud computing providers that offers production-ready CI/CD services.
An agile software development life cycle (SDLC) adapts quickly to client demands through continuous feedback.
Last week, we explored the Amazon Web Services (AWS) suite of cost. Today, we’ll explore the usage of management tools that can help you take control of your AWS bill.
We learn from the RightScale (now Flexera) 2019 State of the Cloud Report that cloud adoption has become pretty much universal, and public cloud adoption is growing significantly.
If you think of the Amazon Web Services (AWS) cloud as just another infrastructure on which to run your web apps and services, then this blog post is for you.
In our previous post, we discussed the history of serverless, Platform as a Service (PaaS), Backend as a Service (BaaS), and Functions as a Service (FaaS).
Despite its name, serverless doesn’t mean servers are absent—that is impossible because code still needs to run somewhere.
If you are wondering which services you can use for deploying microservices on Amazon Web Services (AWS), check out the recommendations below. Amazon Elastic Container Service/AWS Fargate Microservices does not translate to containers.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) provides several security services to help its customers protect their cloud-based data assets from loss, corruption or exfiltration.
Managed Services on AWS from Media Temple now supports enhanced security through Amazon GuardDuty, with intelligent threat detection and continuous monitoring.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) offers a wealth of services and tools for developing, deploying, securing, and managing apps and services on the cloud.
In 2013, the CIA signed a huge 10-year deal with Amazon Web Services (AWS) for cloud services.