Tag - AWS

Real-Time Replication From DynamoDB to MongoDB

Replication From DynamoDB to MongoDB

Recently I’ve been faced with an interesting challenge. How can I replicate data, in real-time, from DynamoDB to MongoDB?
Why would I need real-time replication like that? For example:

Running on MongoDB different queries relying on different indexes
Having on MongoDB more fields or converted fields (you can do it during the replication) so you can use […]

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Top Considerations When Moving from On-Premise to AWS (Part One)

moving from on-premise to AWS 1

One of the most common questions I get as a Technical Account Manager (TAM) from clients considering a migration from their current on-premise data center to AWS is “what are the biggest differences I will need to address?”  In an earlier post MySQL to the Cloud! Thoughts on Migrating Away from On-Premise I discussed […]

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Deploying the Percona Kubernetes Operator for XtraDB Cluster in Amazon (AWS)

Percona Kubernetes Operator for Percona XtraDB Cluster in AWS

Being that Amazon is one of the most-used cloud vendors, it is only natural that one may ask “How can Kubernetes be used in AWS?“. And the answer is – not that different than with other cloud vendors. What one needs is two things (and this applies universally): a Kubernetes cluster + the Percona […]

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MongoDB Compatibility in AWS DocumentDB

Recently I noticed the site Jan 2019 results download link) are a subset of the mongo javascript shell five dbaas_*.yml test suites used are sensible-for-DBAAS subsets of the same aggregation, decimal, and competition-comparison page at mongodb.com.
But the scripts are not 1-to-1 tests of features. There are more than twice as many test scripts as […]

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The Shared Responsibility Model of Security in the Cloud

security in the cloud

When we think about the cloud, often we consider many of the benefits: scalability, elasticity, agility, and flexible pricing.  As great as these features are, security also remains a business-critical concern. In an on-premise environment, every aspect of security is owned by you.  Looking at the database layer specifically, these include (but are not […]

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