AWS RDS max_connections limit variable is based on Instance type, so you can upgrade your RDS or make more replica.
The RDS types with max_connections limit:
Referring by ...
The issue was that the inbound rule in the Security Group specified a security group as the source. Changing it to a CIDR that included my IP address fixed the issue.
Open the database security group in AWS; and choose "Edit inbound rules"; "Add rule". There is a "My IP" option in the dropdown menu; select that option to auto-populate with your computer's ...
You can change the max_connections value by either updating the default parameter policy or create a new one - I'd suggest going with the latter.
Go to RDS
Create a new Parameter Group (AWS wil leave everything as default)
search for the max_connections value
Change the value to use
Go to RDS instance and modify
Select new Parameter group ...
The master username is now listed in the RDS Dashboard.
Select the "Instances" listing and expand the DB instance.
Press the looking glass tab on the left.
The master username is listed in the left column.
Hope this helps!
I had this same question a few months back, and ended up contacting AWS (I have Enterprise support). This was the result:
Unfortunately, moving DB instance subnet group to another subnet group
in the same VPC is not supported at this time. I realize our
documentation says that it is supported, but that is an error. We are
currently working on ...
When your RDS instance is not in a VPC, then your RDS instance is associated with an RDS security group. Those security groups are controlled by the "Security Groups" section in the RDS console. From there, you can add EC2-Classic security groups for access:
Select your RDS security group
Select "EC2 Security Group" for the "Connection Type"
Select this or ...
Was facing similar issue, and this is how I resolved it:
Click on the security group for the RDS instance and check the inbound rules. You might see something like this:
Have to set the IP range to contain your IP or just select "Anywhere" in the Source dropdown, to make it accessible from localhost or anywhere:
This has been solved.
I began to examine the registry because increasing CPU and RAM resources on the virtual machine did not resolve the issue.
I was pointed to Microsoft's dureg tool to estimate the registry's size. Browsing via regedit, I encountered issues opening the keys under HKEY_USERS\.Default\PRINTERS. Using dureg, I started probing under that ...
Amazon has recently issued a press release announcing that you can now change the VPC for existing RDS instances:
You can now easily change the Amazon Virtual Private Cloud (Amazon VPC) used by your Amazon RDS DB instance. You can specify a new VPC for an existing DB instance deployed in Single-AZ configuration by using the Amazon RDS Management Console, ...
A third VM would, obviously, be the most desirable but, obviously, another Windows Server license costs money.
Active Directory will only disable write caching on volumes where the database files are located. Adding a dedicated volume for file service would be fine in that respect.
Of all the roles to "share" on a DC a file server is probably the least ...
Security groups won't be visible, because VPC security groups have no meaning outide their VPC... and your Classic instance is (of course) outside the VPC.
Private VPC IP addresses of the instances won't work in the security config, either, since they also have no meaning outside the VPC.
The solution is that you have to open up access (in the RDS security ...
One solution (but not the only solution!) is to use what's called a Bastion Host. A Bastion Host is an ultra-low-powered server that sits in your public subnet and is the only server that allows inbound SSH connections.
This server should be thoroughly hardened, and depending on your level of paranoia, there are a few techniques you can use to hide the ...
Note: this became kind of a long answer, so I tried to structure it so you could just read the bold text and still come away with the most important points.
It's about cost. It's always about cost.
As we go through here, remember that these numbers change all the time, and that it's been about two years since I looked at any of this. The cost calculation ...
I feel like this is sort of subjective, as some users won't be happy unless the latency is just like a local desktop experience, and other users will be happy and not complain even if latency is 300ms.
It's true that latency is a user experience-killer, though, precisely how much is a matter of individual perception.
This is a pretty good video from TechEd ...
I have several thousand folks around the globe that connect and use accounting / office software daily. As long as their response times are under 300ms we don't get complaints but ymmv.
As proof of concept I set up one of our user's switches using a linux / netem box and kept pushing up the latency / packet loss until I started having complaints. It was a ...
T2 and T3 instances (incl db.t2 db.t3 instances) use CPU Credit system. When the instance is idle it accumulates CPU Credits that it can then use to run faster for short periods of time - Burst performance. Once you deplete the credits it slows down to a Baseline performance.
One option is to enable T2/T3 Unlimited setting in your RDS config which will let ...
Single-row INSERTs are 10 times as slow as 100-row INSERTs or LOAD DATA.
UUIDs are slow, especially when the table gets large.
UNIQUE indexes need to be checked before finishing an iNSERT.
Non-unique INDEXes can be done in the background, but they still take some load.
Please provide SHOW CREATE TABLE and the method used for INSERTing. There may be more ...
Actually, one can install RDSH on Windows Server 2012 in a Workgroup environment.
This configuration is appropriate when there is only one server on the network and it will provide desktop sessions to users based on the number of Remote Desktop Services client access license (RDS CALs) installed on the server, but will not provide access to RemoteApp ...
With the new updated RDS UI, the username is present in the Details section of the Instance Information screen.
From the List of your running Instances, click an instance name to see information about the instance.
See the "Details" section of the information screen.
scroll down in that screen to see the "Details" section.
I'm new to AWS and had the same problem when trying to create and add a new database from the Elastic Bean Management Console.
It was fixed after adding the AWSServiceRoleForRDS - role in IAM. Go to IAM --> Roles --> Create role --> AWS Service:
Select RDS, and RDS use case. Click on "Next:Permissions". There you'll see that the AmazoneRDSServiceRolePolicy ...
Each time you commit a transaction index(es) need to be updated. The complexity of updating an index is related to the number of rows in the table, so as the number of rows increases, the index update becomes progressively slower.
Assuming you are using InnoDB tables, you can do the following:
SET FOREIGN_KEY_CHECKS = 0;
SET UNIQUE_CHECKS = 0;
Here is the command that you can use to get the master username of your RDS:
aws --profile=prod rds describe-db-instances
Note: Replace the prod with your aws profile and YOUR-RDS-IDENTIFIER-HERE with your rds instance identifier
The licensing and broker roles generally are installed to a server that is not one of the servers providing the Remote Desktop sessions to users. I have often seen these two roles put together on a single box. In a small 3 server farm the broker/license box will probably be idle most of the time. These roles seem to work perfectly fine in a VM, so also ...
You can't effectively deny rights to local administrators, since regardless of what GPO you apply, they can always override it at least temporarily by editing the registry. They can also remove the computer from the domain.
In general, you shouldn't use or distribute the local administrator accounts in an environment requiring top-down administrative ...
You should always use the private IP addresses to communicate between your various infrastructure components (RDS, ElastiCache, whatever). If you use the public IP address, then you will be billed for regional data transfer, because the traffic leaves and re-enters AWS.
Check your application carefully for something that is inappropriately accessing a ...
I'm going to turn my comments above into an answer.
T2 instances only get a fraction of a CPU - 10% for a t2.micro, 40% for a t2.medium. You get CPU credits that build up, but once you use them you get throttled for CPU. You also get lower network and IO performance as you have to share physical machine resources.
What I suspect is happening is your ...