New answers tagged amazon-s3
If your instance is in Public Subnet of VPC then: Either you should have public IP address assigned to your instance OR you should have elastic IP assigned to your instance If your instance is in private subnet of VPC then: You need to have a NAT device running in public subnet. So that the instance in private subnet of VPC can access internet via NAT ...
I've used them to back up a few Tb to Glacier, and it just works, no issues so far. You should open a support ticket
Try setting your sources' source to /var/app/ondeck. IIRC, the script runs there and once everything is done, the folder is renamed to /var/app/current so you're probably unzipping to the build that's about to get replaced.
You do not have to go "out" and back "in" or change anything about the way you transfer data within AWS regions. No fee for a transfer to/from buckets in the same region. You do have to pay for storage.
With a username like "The Internet", I'd expect you to know this. But since you asked... :) VPC's are truly private. Only traffic that you explicitly allow can transit the borders of the VPC. So, inside a VPC, instances needing access to external resources either need to be assigned an EIP (in which case they can access external resources using AWS's ...
I don't think you need (or would want) to reroute the request after getting a 404 from the S3 bucket. You'd then be making two requests sequentially and slowing things down. CloudFront does supports multiple origin servers. Don't think of it as S3 between CloudFront and EC2, but S3 next to EC2. Take a look here: Origin Servers You can configure one ...
ensure NameVirtualHost is on and then you can do something such as <VirtualHost *:80> DocumentRoot /var/www/subdomain.site1 ServerName subdomain.site1.com That will appropriately send your subdomain to the proper location. Obviously you have to finish filling out the VirtualHost section and close it properly.
You want to architect your EC2s so they don't have any unique data on them, think of them simply as compute machines. You have a few options. S3 Scalable and reliable service to store and retrieve files. It doesn't work well as a file system so if you're doing plenty of reads and writes it's not a great solution. CloudFront (CDN) Static files (css, js, ...
S3 and CloudFront would be the first option, but if you're finding latency is not acceptable then there are others. If a single file server is working well for you, you could make the transition to a scalable, distributed file server platform like GlusterFS. This allows you to store files across multiple EC2 instances and have them appear as a single ...
Per the docs, for the purpose of pricing, the Standard Region is in Northern Virginia. There is no Data Transfer charge for data transferred between Amazon EC2 and Amazon S3 within the same Region or for data transferred between the Amazon EC2 Northern Virginia Region and the Amazon S3 US Standard Region. Data transferred between Amazon EC2 and Amazon S3 ...
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