In the weekend I already covered the biggest container related releases of last week, so today I focus on a couple of other big announcements: Advanced Request Routing for ALBs and Service Control Policies in Organizations.
This weekly note concerns announcements in the open source Kubernetes ecosystem and compared with the AWS specific announcements that happened around the same time.
Last week AWS made it so you can set your EKS API endpoint to private. This post describes how you can use a Fargate bastion to access a private EKS API endpoint.
Last week there were a couple of open source releases at AWS. They announced Open Distro for Elasticsearch and Corretto 11 became generally available. This, therefore, seems like a good time to have a slightly broader look at AWS' sometimes contentious relationship with open source.
The TensorFlow Developer Summit was held and has some interesting new announcements. I also mention some of my own thoughts on the idea of machine learning.
A few words about the whole deal regarding Facebook's (and Google's) datamining VPNs, the terrible FaceTime bug, and a couple small items of interest.
TLS Termination for Network Load Balancers might make Classic Load Balancers unnecessary and Amazon WorkLink seems to indicate an even greater focus on the enterprise market.
In October, GitHub announced GitHub Actions, their upcoming integrated solution for running automation triggered by things you do on GitHub. I would call it CI/CD, but that's only part of what it can do. I've had beta access for about 2 months now, but didn't really play around with it until around the Christmas period.
A single place to configure your backups is available with AWS Backup and Google's Cloud Functions now supports Go.
The holiday period is over and there were a couple of very interesting announcements this week. GitHub now offers free private repositories, AWS has a MongoDB compatible database, and Fargate became a lot cheaper to use.
The first week of the year isn't exactly exciting when it comes to news, so I'll discuss some things from last year. As is so often the case when I'm looking back at a longer period, that means containers and serverless.
My annual look back at the past year, and forward at the coming year.
Australia implements a stupid law regarding encryption and Microsoft announces they'll switch to using Chromium for their Edge browser.
In lieu of a single weekly note, I will be writing several articles to catch up with some of the events from re:Invent. Chris helped out last week with his post about the DynamoDB changes, and today I will start my write-ups with the coolest new toy: DeepRacer.
That’s a wrap for re:Invent 2018! Whilst Arjen will no doubt be providing us with the low down on all things containers in due course, I’ve hijacked his excellent blog to bring you a short guest post on serverless database news.