AWS Import/Export is a service that accelerates transferring data into and out of AWS using physical storage appliances, bypassing the Internet. AWS Import/Export Disk was originally the only service offered by AWS for data transfer by mail. Disk supports transfers data directly onto and off of storage devices you own using the Amazon high-speed internal ...
Yes, you can use the AWS SDK to store objects within google storage.
From Simple migration:
In a simple migration from Amazon S3 to Google Cloud Storage, you can
use your existing tools and libraries for generating authenticated
REST requests to Amazon S3, to also send authenticated requests to
Google Cloud Storage. The changes you need to make to ...
Most of the AWS SDKs mentioned support constructing a custom endpoint, for example as described here for Node.JS.
Setting the endpoint to storage.googleapis.com and using your GCP access credentials should enable you to operate the Google storage backend service "like S3".
I think you want Amazon Snowball, it's a HD shipping service by Amazon to/from AWS.
Snowball is a petabyte-scale data transport solution that uses secure appliances to transfer large amounts of data into and out of the AWS cloud.
With Snowball, you don’t need to write any code or purchase any hardware to transfer your data. Simply create a job in the AWS ...
I can answer the 2nd point:
Docker is most suited in a micro service based architecture when the application runs inside the containers but the storage or any other live sessions are maintained in shared RAM or the database.
Basically you just should not store anything inside the docker container. There are many reasons to it:
Consider upgrade: Someone ...
Gluster has built in data "translators" that automatically replicate data across all of your bricks. The particular type of translator you're interested in is called AFR for automatic file replication. The AFR translator also uses the DHT (distributed hash table) translator. It's important that you have at least two master bricks since if you only have one, ...
There are currently 5 dunder dictionaries. They are available at runtime and generally not stored statically.
__opts__ - Master or Minion configuration options; stored in configuration files of master and minion, collected at startup
__salt__ - Execution module functions (i.e. __salt__['test.echo']('foo')); from built-in and custom execution modules ...
Usually you have at least two replicas of data between the nodes of GlusteFS cluster.
If you need details about handover between the nodes (in case of one node fail) you can check this answer in Unix and Linux SE site
Yes. Check out this example for a nice tutorial to get started.
Per the StorageOS documentation you shouldn't even have to worry about this. Just let StorageOS handle the namespaces for you with one StorageOS install.
That 150GB disk that r5ad.xlarge comes with is known as ephemeral storage - its content is wiped when you stop the instance. If you need persistent storage you can use r5a.xlarge that doesn't have the ephemeral storage disk and simply give it a bigger EBS disk.
Either you can increase the size of the root disk during instance creation or create another EBS ...
Your question is not silly at all, indeed managing WordPress at scale requires broad knowledges due to how WordPress is implemented.
It's good to know that WordPress consists of 1) core PHP code, 2) plugins/themes and 3) uploaded media assets.
To serve the core and plugins, you'll need to locate the code either in local disk or NFS. Local disk is obviously ...
You can use Azure Files
Limits for it can be found from here
Can you not use Kibana with Elasticsearch or does that not give you the 'advanced' features you need?
Have you looked at this connector for ES and Tableau? https://www.dremio.com/tutorials/unlocking-tableau-on-elasticsearch/
There's apparently 2 methods one can use to leverage tridentctl to interact with a running Trident Pod in their Openshift/Kubernetes cluster.
1. Server string
The tridentctl CLI can be instructed to talk to whatever server you want remotely using the -s or --server argument. In this context you could use the approach of remote shelling into the Trident Pod ...
When resolving a service in Kubernetes,
Assume a Service named foo in the Kubernetes namespace bar. A Pod running in namespace bar can look up this service by simply doing a DNS query for foo. A Pod running in namespace quux can look up this service by doing a DNS query for foo.bar.
Since Jaeger is in the same namespace, then yes, it can resolve the ...
In terms of S3, for increased durability, consider cross region replication as an option if you want to increase the durability. AWS also provides their AWS Backup service you might investigate. I'm not certain of any benefit to transferring large amounts of data for durability to another provider. You'll pay a lot more for transfer, and it won't be ...