1. Radiian-Screencast


    from Radify Added 2 0 0

    This is a demonstration of Radify's new tool, called Radiian. It scaffolds an Ansible playbook for deploying immutable infrastructure on Amazon Web Services.

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    • Docker Meetup #7: Docker for Amazon EC2


      from Nimret Sandhu Added 275 0 0

      Amazon EC2 Container Service: At re:Invent 2014 we launched Amazon EC2 Container Service (Amazon ECS) in Preview. In this talk you will learn a little more about the core components and functionality of Amazon ECS, and see a live demo of how you can use the service for your applications. Presenters: Deepak Singh - Deepak has been with Amazon Web Services since 2008 and currently owns product and engineering for the Amazon EC2 Container Service. Prior to that he led the Amazon EC2 instance platform product management team that is responsible for defining and shipping all server platforms at Amazon including Amazon EC2 instances. Dan Gerdesmeier joined Amazon Web Services in 2011 and is currently a Software Development Engineer on the Amazon EC2 Container Service team. Prior to joining the EC2 Container Service team, Dan was an engineer working on EC2 Platform Development and the Amazon Silk web-browser.

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      • How to Schedule EC2 instances AWS snapshot & automate snapshot process


        from IT Markaz Added 75 0 0

        I this tutorial we learn how we can automate snapshot process in AWS EC2 instances.

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        • Curso de SysAdmin Linux - Administrador de Servidores Linux para Hosting y Desarrollo Web


          from TecnoEstudios Added

          En esta Video Conferencia (Webinar) podrás conocer acerca de la Administración de Servidores Linux para Hosting y Desarrollo Web, cubriendo aspectos como: - ¿Qué es un SYSADMIN? - ¿Por qué es importante ser un SYSADMIN? - ¿Cuáles son las Actividades Valiosas que hace un Sysadmin en Internet? - ¿Cómo aprendimos todo esto? - ¿Cuál es la mejor guía de aprendizaje para esta industria? - ¿Cómo puedes ser un Consultor Sysadmin a nivel Nacional e Internacional? - ¿De qué se trata el curso y quienes lo avalan? - Por qué debes hacer este curso para ser un Sysadmin Linux de Hosting - Metodología del Proceso de Enseñanza/Aprendizaje - Versiones del Curso (Independiente y Avalado por Universidad) - Fechas de Inicio y Fin - Precio del Curso - Formas de Pago - Descuentos Aplicables - Aclaratoria de dudas Si te interesa este aprendizaje y quieres certificarte como Administrador de Servidores Linux para Hosting y Desarrollo Web puedes visitar: Diplomado Avalado por la Universidad de Medellín: http://www.tecnoestudios.com/sysadmin-udem Curso Avanzado Avalado por TecnoSoluciones.com y TecnoEstudios.com: http://www.tecnoestudios.com/sysadmin-linux Conoce más acerca de TecnoEstudios en: http://www.tecnoestudios.com

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          • AWS Face Off: Heroku vs. EC2 vs. RDS


            from Mark Wong Added 261 0 0

            Josh Berkus at PDXPUG Day 2014 Thinking of running PostgreSQL on Amazon? Maybe you already are? There are currently three main options for running PostgreSQL on Amazon: roll-your-own, Heroku, and Postgres RDS. Based on experience supporting customers on all three options, Josh Berkus will talk about the pros and cons of each to help you make your own decision. He'll also give you some criteria to help decide whether you want to be on AWS at all.

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            • Amazon EC2 - Sistemas Web


              from Daniel Susumu Ribeiro Yamamoto Added 2 0 0

              Vídeo introductorio sobre la plataforma de cómputo en la nube que ofrece Amazon, asignatura Sistemas Web del Grado en Ingeniería Informática de la UPV/EHU.

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              • Nexus 30-GPU / 87.6 TFLOP iray cluster


                from jcdeblok Added 547 18 0

                I've just build a doomsday machine :) By using about ~30 EC2 GPU-instances, each a g2.2xlarge with a nVidia GRID K340 board, to all work on the same single-frame render things get done quite fast! First some numbers: 30 * 1536 = 46080 CUDA cores 30 * 2930 = 87.6 TFLOPs (yes, Terra-FLOPs :) 6.7 kWatt of electricity for GPUs alone. Operating cost 30* $0.11 (spot) = only $3.30 an hour in total. (I you would have to buy 30 of these videocard it would set you back $90,000 ) How it was done: I've build a framework called "Nexus", it provides communication between Max session, it can execute raw MXS remotely or trigger more complex macro type operations complete with callbacks and easy to add plugins. It's using ZMQ sockets (thanks Arthur for the tip!) which makes it quite fast an easy to connect to basically anything. One server runs the Nexus hub and each node sends it's messages to it and it gets relayed to a target-node or to an entire group. Each node can subscribe to a 'topic', it will subscripe to it's own ID, to 'ALL' and the render slaves will additional subscript to a 'servers' group. Each EC2 instances runs a '3dsmax.exe -server' on startup with a special startup-script that does a few things and then sets up channel with Nexus server. Once everything is set I can simply load a maxscene on all the servers at once by setting the target to 'servers' and executing this mxs for example: loadMaxFile @"\\\cloutput\iraytest.max" quite:true After pressing the 'render' button it will do a check on the available render servers and sends each a message with info on what bucket (region) to render, on completion a callback will send the bitmap back to the node that started the render operation. All the buckets get assembled as they come in, right now it sends raw base64-encoded bitmaps wrapped in XML so that's quite slow, it takes more time for the buckets to download then to render but that should be easy to fix! :) Just to make clear, all the rendering is done around the same time the first bucket comes in, all buckets are done in parallel. Now for the brilliant part, if I want to move the camera I can just do that on my workstation, then simply execute a MXS command that sends the new camera-transform to the entire 'servers' group. Each render-node now has the camera updated and when I press render it will reflect the update. And by sending over nodes, or parts of the scene, material changes etc can be updated with a single push of a button. So basically it's a hybrid DBR/ActiveShade technology. Nexus will work on any LAN/WAN (TCP sockets) etc and in due time I'll make Nexus publicly available but it needs some more time in the oven first. It can be used to send assets around the office, control a render farm or even controlling max from a browser.

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                • How to replace an Amazon EC2 Instance


                  from Jay Versluis Added 23 0 0

                  In this screencast I will show you how you can replace a running EC2 instance with a larger one. You may want to do this if you find that you need bigger and better hardware to serve your website, or to move from a development system to a more powerful production system. In this example my EC2 instance is an M1 Small which hosts a single WordPress website with about 500-600 hits per day. In the screencast I'm replacing it with an M3 Medium instance which really isn't big enough to cope with the traffic. I have since found that a C3 Large is a better fit. The total downtime to perform this depends on how big your current instance is. You can bring up a larger instance alongside a smaller one and then swap the Elastic IP over for minimum downtime. If you have any questions, please leave a comment.

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                  • Introduction to AWS Landscape


                    from Pronam Added 39 0 0

                    Recording of the webinar: Introduction to AWS Landscape

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