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From the FAQ What is a Lightsail plan? Also referred to as a bundle, a Lightsail plan includes a virtual server with a fixed amount of memory (RAM) and compute (vCPUs), SSD-based storage (disks), and a free data transfer allowance. Lightsail plans also offer static IP addresses (5 per account) and DNS management (3 domain zones per account). ...


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You must create the blog CNAME or A record in AWS Route53 pointing back to the original webserver (hostmonster) as Route53 is now acting as your nameserver. Clients will no longer query the old nameservers that you used before, hence you have to have all the records in AWS. Hope that helps :)


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There is no additional risk putting your instance A record into DNS. If you have a load balancer then you should use that CNAME / Alias record instead, but if you don't already have or need a load balancer then you don't need to create a load balancer just for the sake of hiding your A record. Personally I use CloudFlare's free plan, so my DNS records point ...


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Based on the Custom Metric example, the pricing is $0.3 per metric per instance. Assuming you have a single instance, your example of memory usage would be $0.3 per month. The other part of pricing, number of API requests, is related to the frequency of measurement. The example says: 51,000 instances * (43,200 minutes/5 minutes) The 43,200 is minutes/month ...


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Here's an example which shows multiple tags. The instance type is Linux, but Windows is the same in CF. What I've copied a mix of a template that I use regularly with a few of your IDs copied in. My actual template heavily references resources I've created in other templates with !ImportValue and things defined in this template with !Ref EC2Instance: ...


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Creating a serverless webapplication from scratch can be a daunting task as you describe. To simplify this, people use infrastructure as code and frameworks, such as the Serverless framework. You can find some examples here: https://github.com/serverless/examples


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It's possible combine dictionaries. For example ec2: key_name: "{{ keypair_name }}" instance_type: "{{ ec2_instance_type }}" instance_tags: "{{ aws_common_tags|combine(ec2_instance_tags) }}" The concatenation "+" would work with lists or strings that are treated as lists.


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How long it takes to propagate a DNS record depends on each individual record TTL - Time To Live. If an A record has a TTL 86400 (seconds = 1 day) and you change it it will take up to 1 day to expire from all caches around the world and start returning the new value. If the TTL is 300 (= 5 min) it will take up to 5 mins. These days it’s quite common to ...


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This is my workaround: kubectl drain --delete-local-data --ignore-daemonsets $NODE_NAME && kubectl uncordon $NODE_NAME It drains all local-data & evicts all pods then re-runs all pods. But, I'm looking for root issue.


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Did you already see the tutorial ? https://docs.aws.amazon.com/ses/latest/DeveloperGuide/event-publishing-tutorials.html I hope that could help ya


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