New – SaaS Contract Upgrades and Renewals for AWS Marketplace

This post was originally published on this site

AWS Marketplace currently contains over 7,500 listings from 1,500 independent software vendors (ISVs). You can browse the digital catalog to find, test, buy, and deploy software that runs on AWS:

Each ISV sets the pricing model and prices for their software. There are a variety of options available, including free trials, hourly or usage-based pricing, monthly, annual AMI pricing, and up-front pricing for 1-, 2-, and 3-year contracts. These options give each ISV the flexibility to define the models that work best for their customers. If their offering is delivered via a Software as a Service (SaaS) contract model, the seller can define the usage categories, dimensions, and contract length.

Upgrades & Renewals
AWS customers that make use of the SaaS and usage-based products that they find in AWS Marketplace generally start with a small commitment and then want to upgrade or renew them early as their workloads expand.

Today we are making the process of upgrading and renewing these contracts easier than ever before. While the initial contract is still in effect, buyers can communicate with sellers to negotiate a new Private Offer that best meets their needs. The offer can include additional entitlements to use the product, pricing discounts, a payment schedule, a revised contract end-date, and changes to the end-user license agreement (EULA), all in accord with the needs of a specific buyer.

Once the buyer accepts the offer, the new terms go in to effect immediately. This new, streamlined process means that sellers no longer need to track parallel (paper and digital) contracts, and also ensures that buyers receive continuous service.

Let’s say I am already using a product from AWS Marketplace and negotiate an extended contract end-date with the seller. The seller creates a Private Offer for me and sends me a link that I follow in order to find & review it:

I select the Upgrade offer, and I can see I have a new contract end date, the number of dimensions on my upgrade contract, and the payment schedule. I click Upgrade current contract to proceed:

I confirm my intent:

And I am good to go:

This feature is available to all buyers & SaaS sellers, and applies to SaaS contracts and contracts with consumption pricing.


AMD 2nd Gen EPYC (Rome) Application Performance on vSphere Series: Part 2 – VMmark

This post was originally published on this site

In recently published benchmarks with VMware VMmark, we’ve seen lots of great results with the AMD EPYC 7002 Series (known as 2nd Gen EPYC, or “Rome”) by several of our partners. These results show how well a mixed workload environment with many virtual machines and infrastructure operations like vMotion can perform with new server platforms. This […]

The post AMD 2nd Gen EPYC (Rome) Application Performance on vSphere Series: Part 2 – VMmark appeared first on VMware VROOM! Blog.

Forrester Study: VMware Carbon Black Cloud Provides 379% ROI

This post was originally published on this site

A newly published Forrester Consulting Total Economic Impact™ (TEI) study shows that organizations who replace their legacy endpoint security products with the VMware Carbon Black Cloud experience a 379% return on investment within three years. The commissioned study conducted on behalf of VMware also highlighted that, thanks to the easy cloud-based deployment, faster investigation and […]

The post Forrester Study: VMware Carbon Black Cloud Provides 379% ROI appeared first on VMware Carbon Black.

Using Velero to backup and restore applications that use vSAN File Service RWX file shares

This post was originally published on this site

It has been a while since I looked at Velero, our backup and restore product for Kubernetes cluster resources. This morning I noticed that the Velero team just published version 1.4. This article uses the previous version of Velero, version is v1.3.2. The version should not make a difference to the article. In this post, I want to see Velero backing up and restoring applications that use read-write-many (RWX) volumes that are dynamically provisioned as file shares from vSAN 7.0 File Services. To demonstrate, I’ll create two simple busybox Pods in their own namespace. Using the vSphere CSI driver, Kubernetes…

The post Using Velero to backup and restore applications that use vSAN File Service RWX file shares appeared first on

New – AWS Amplify Libraries for Android and iOS

This post was originally published on this site

When you develop mobile applications, you must develop a set of cloud-powered functionalities for each project. For example, most applications require user authentication or detailed in-app analytics. Your application most probably calls REST or GraphQL APIs and is required to support offline scenario and data synchronization. AWS Amplify makes it easy to integrate such functionalities in your mobile and web applications.

AWS Amplify is a set of tools and services for building secure, scalable mobile and web applications. It is made out of three components: an open source set of libraries and UI components for adding cloud-powered functionalities, a command line interactive toolchain to create and manage a cloud backend, and the AWS Amplify Console, an AWS Service to deploy and host full stack serverless web applications.

Today, I am happy to announce the availability of Amplify iOS and Amplify Android libraries and tools, to help mobile application developers to easily build secure and scalable cloud-powered applications.

Until today, when you developed a cloud-powered mobile application, you were using a combination of tools and SDKs: the Amplify CLI to create and manage your backend, and one or several AWS Mobile SDKs to access the backend. In general, AWS Mobile SDKs are low-level wrappers around the AWS Services APIs. They require you to understand the API details and, most of the time, to write many lines of undifferentiated code, such as object (de)serialization, error handling, etc.

Amplify iOS and Amplify Android simplify this. First, they provide native libraries oriented around use-cases, such as Authentication, Data storage and access, machine learning predictions etc. They provide a declarative interface that enables you to programmatically apply best practices with abstractions. Thinking in terms of use cases instead of AWS Services results in higher-level abstraction, faster development cycles, and fewer lines of code. Secondly, they provide tools that integrate with your native IDE toolchain: XCode for iOS and Gradle for Android.

Using Amplify iOS or Amplify Android is our recommended way to integrate a cloud-based backend in your mobile application.

How to get started?
I’ve built two simple mobile applications (one on iOS and one on Android) to show you how to get started. The sources for these examples are available on my GitHub. As you see, I am not a graphic designer. The applications have a list of UI buttons to trigger different flows and the results are only visible in the console.

Amplify iOS & Android Demo

Amplify libraries for mobile are organized around categories for Auth, API (REST and GraphQL), Analytics, File Storage, DataStore, and Predictions. In this example, I use three categories. Auth, to implement sign-in, sign-up, and Login with Facebook flow. DataStore to use a query-able, on-device persistent storage engine. It seamlessly synchronizes data between the app and the cloud with built-in versioning, conflict detection and resolution capabilities. I also use Predictions category to add automatic translation between english and french languages.

Let’s review the four main steps and lines of code to get started on each platform. For a detailed step-by-step tutorial, have a look at the Amplify iOS or Amplify Android documentation.

The first step is to set up your project, to add required dependencies and build steps.

On iOS, you add a couple of lines to your Podfile and add the AWS Amplify build script to the build phase of your project.
On Android, you do the same in your Gradle file for the module and for the app.

// iOS Podfile
target 'amplify-lib-ios-demo' do
  # Comment the next line if you don't want to use dynamic frameworks

  # Pods for amplify-lib-ios-demo
    pod 'Amplify'
    pod 'Amplify/Tools'

    pod 'AmplifyPlugins/AWSAPIPlugin'
    pod 'AmplifyPlugins/AWSDataStorePlugin'
    pod 'AmplifyPlugins/AWSCognitoAuthPlugin'
    pod 'AWSPredictionsPlugin'
// Android build.gradle fragment (Module: app) 
compileOptions {
    sourceCompatibility JavaVersion.VERSION_1_8
    targetCompatibility JavaVersion.VERSION_1_8
dependencies {
    implementation 'com.amplifyframework:core:1.0.0'
    implementation 'com.amplifyframework:aws-datastore:1.0.0'
    implementation 'com.amplifyframework:aws-api:1.0.0'
    implementation 'com.amplifyframework:aws-predictions:1.0.0'
    implementation 'com.amplifyframework:aws-auth-cognito:1.0.0'
// Android build.gradle fragment (Project: My Application)
repositories {
dependencies {
        classpath 'com.amplifyframework:amplify-tools-gradle-plugin:1.0.0'
apply plugin: 'com.amplifyframework.amplifytools'

On iOS, you also must manually add an to your build steps.

When this is done, you type pod install for iOS or you sync the project with Gradle.

The second step is to add the plugins for each category to Amplify at application initialization time. On iOS, I am using didFinishLaunchingWithOptions from the AppDelegate. On Android, I am using onCreate from MainActivity. You’re free to initialize Amplify at any stage in your app, it is not necessary to be at app startup time.

    // iOS AppDelegate class
    func application(_ application: UIApplication, didFinishLaunchingWithOptions launchOptions: [UIApplication.LaunchOptionsKey: Any]?) -> Bool {
        do {
            try Amplify.add(plugin: AWSAPIPlugin())
            try Amplify.add(plugin: AWSDataStorePlugin(modelRegistration: AmplifyModels()))
            try Amplify.add(plugin: AWSCognitoAuthPlugin())
            try Amplify.add(plugin: AWSPredictionsPlugin())
            try Amplify.configure()
            print("Amplify initialized")
        } catch {
            print("Failed to configure Amplify (error)")
   // Android MainActivity class (Kotlin version)
   override fun onCreate(savedInstanceState: Bundle?) {
        // ...

        try {
            Log.i(TAG, "Initialized Amplify")
        } catch (error: AmplifyException) {
            Log.e(TAG, "Could not initialize Amplify", error)

The third step varies from one category to the other. Usually, it involves using the AWS Amplify command line to provision and configure your backend. Type commands like amplify add auth or amplify add predictions to configure a category.

For example, to configure the user authentication with Amazon Cognito and social identity providers, such as Login With Facebook, you type something like the below. This step is identical for iOS and Android as we are creating and configuring the cloud backend.

To learn how to configure single sign-on with social identity providers such as Facebook, Google or Amazon, you can refer to the step-by-step instructions I wrote in this Amplify iOS Workshop (I will update the workshop soon to take advantage of these new AWS Amplify libraries).

Configuring the DataStore involves creating a GraphQL schema for your data. Amplify generates native (Swift or Java) code to represent your data in your app. It transparently handles an offline datastore to store your data and sync them with the backend when network connectivity is available.

The fourth and last step is to actually invoke Amplify’s library code at runtime.

For example, to trigger an authentication using Amazon Cognito hosted web user interface, you use the following code:

// iOS (swift) in AppDelegate object
    func signIn() {
        _ = Amplify.Auth.signInWithWebUI(presentationAnchor:!) { (result) in
            switch(result) {
                case .success(let result):
                case .failure(let error):
                    print("Can not signin (error)")
// Android (Kotlin) in MainActivity 
    fun signIn(view: View?) {
            { result: AuthSignInResult -> Log.i(TAG, result.toString()) },
            { error: AuthException -> Log.e(TAG, error.toString()) }

The above triggers the following web view:

Hosted UI for Cognito

Similarly, to create an item in the Datastore (and persisting it to Amazon DynamoDB over GraphQL), you need the following code:

    // iOS 
    func create() {
        let note = Note(content: "Build iOS application") {
            switch $0 {
            case .success:
                print("Added note")
            case .failure(let error):
                print("Error adding note - (error.localizedDescription)")
   // Android 
    fun create(view: View?) {
        val note: Note = Note.builder()
            .content("Build Android application")
            { success -> Log.i(TAG, "Saved item: " + success.item.content) },
            { error -> Log.e(TAG, "Could not save item to DataStore", error) }

And to trigger a text translation with the Predictions category, you just need the following code:

    // iOS 
    func translate(text: String) {
        _ = Amplify.Predictions.convert(textToTranslate: text, language: LanguageType.english, targetLanguage: LanguageType.french) {
            switch $0 {
            case .success(let result):
                // update UI on main thread 
                DispatchQueue.main.async() {
           = result.text
            case .failure(let error):
                print("Error adding note - (error.localizedDescription)")
   // Android
    fun translate(view: View?) {
        Log.i(TAG, "Translating")

        val et : EditText = findViewById(
        val tv : TextView = findViewById(

            { success -> tv.setText(success.translatedText) },
            { failure -> Log.e(TAG, failure.localizedMessage) }

Short and slick isn’t it ?

Amplify Mobile demo translation

Price and Availability
AWS Amplify is available free of charge, you only pay for the backend services your application use, above the free tier.

Amplify iOS and Amplify Android are available today from the CocoaPods and Maven Central code repository. The source code is available on GitHub (iOS or Android). Do not hesitate to send us your feedback (Doc, iOS, and Android) or to send us a Pull Request 🙂

I am also curious to learn about the amazing mobile apps you are building with AWS Amplify. Do not hesitate to share your screenshots or App Store links with me.

Happy building!

— seb

Bringing Intrinsic Security to Containers: VMware Acquires Octarine

This post was originally published on this site

UPDATE: On May 27, 2020 VMware officially closed its acquisition of Octarine. The blog post below has been amended to reflect that announcement.   _______________________    Today is a very exciting day for VMware and for our customers as we announce our acquisition of Octarine, whose innovative security platform for Kubernetes applications helps simplify DevSecOps and enables cloud native environments to be more secure, from development through […]

The post Bringing Intrinsic Security to Containers: VMware Acquires Octarine appeared first on VMware Carbon Black.

Introducing the latest AWS Heroes – May, 2020

This post was originally published on this site

Communities are now more important than ever. Member of local communities look to their leaders to provide guidance and mentorship on how to build AWS skills, solve technical problems, and grow their careers. Traditionally this AWS knowledge and community support is shared in many ways including via social media, blogs, open source projects, or by presenting at events or Meetups. More recently leaders are working to keep communities connected and supporting each other during challenging times.

The AWS Heroes program recognizes AWS enthusiasts who go above and beyond and have a wide-reaching impact in their community. Today, we are excited to introduce the newest AWS Heroes, including the first Heroes from South Africa and France:

Philippe Abdoulaye – Raleigh, USA

Community Hero Philippe Abdoulaye is the founder of ITaaSNow, an AWS advisory consulting business specializing in how to leverage the cloud to boost business performance. His main goal is to advise companies on how to transform IT infrastructure and IT organizations using AWS. He developed two architecture frameworks to speed up AWS architecture design and implementation. They include The Complete ITaaS Delivery Model and The AWS Virtual Data Center (VDC). He has authored seven books and 100+ articles on AWS, DevOps, and digital transformation, and gives conference talks on how to use AWS to grow businesses.

Jayesh Ahire – Pune, India

Machine Learning Hero Jayesh Ahire is an ML developer and researcher who enjoys working on distributed neural computers. He is also leader of the Pune AWS User Group, Pune Elasticsearch User Group, TensorFlow UG, and Twilio India Community. As an active advocate of AWS, Jayesh has delivered various talks around AWS AI Services, including Amazon SageMaker, at AWS Community Days and regular AWS meetups. He is an active blogger and has authored books on neural networks, reinforcement learning, blockchain, and simulation hypothesis.

Parthasarathi Balasubramanian – Chennai, India

Community Hero Parthasarathi (Partha) Balasubramanian is a Cloud Solution Architect at 8K Miles. He has been an AWS user since 2013, and he holds the AWS Certified Solution Architect Professional & Certified Security Specialty certifications. He founded the AWS User Group Chennai in 2018, which currently has 2800+ active members. He regularly organizes AWS User Group meetups as well as the the first-ever AWS Community Day Chennai 2019, which was a grand success with 450+ participants. Recently he started the AWS User Group India Facebook page for organizing live webinars, which has attracted 1100+ followers within just two months.

Matthew Bonig – Denver, USA

Data Hero Matthew Bonig is a consultant at Defiance Digital, specializing in the software development lifecycle and utilizing serverless technologies to increase productivity. He specializes in Amazon DynamoDB, AWS Cloud Development Kit, AWS API Gateway, and AWS Lambda and other technologies. Matthew spreads his knowledge to the data and larger tech communities through meetups in Denver and blog posts on his personal site. He even led a few official Amazon DynamoDB builder’s sessions at re:Invent 2019.

Veliswa Boya – Johannesburg, South Africa

Community Hero Veliswa Boya is a 2x certified AWS Cloud Engineer currently working with application teams on Financial Services cloud migration strategies and cloud architecture designs. She is a member of the Indoni Developers, a platform for African women in coding/tech. She speaks at meetups and was one of the speakers at the inaugural AWS Community Day Cape Town in 2019. Veliswa enjoys speaking and connecting with those who are new to tech and specifically new to AWS. She mentors young people who are looking to embark on AWS certification journeys, shares her own experiences, and gives guidance and support. Veliswa also likes to write about “what she’s learned so far on AWS” and publishes on her Medium blog.

Andrew Brown – Toronto, Canada

Community Hero Andrew Brown is the co-founder of ExamPro, a learning platform designed to help you pass AWS Certification exams. His AWS Certifications video courses are published for free with no ads on freeCodeCamp so that cloud knowledge is accessible to everyone. Andrew volunteers his time mentoring those looking to switch or start a career in the cloud industry. All you need to do is reach out and send him a message on LinkedIn. He’s also the AWS moderator and a top author for DEV. Andrew is active in the Toronto developer community, and you can meet him at AWS Toronto User Group events.

Kyuhyun Byun – Seoul, Korea

Serverless Hero Kyuhyun Byun is a leader of the AWSKRUG Serverless Group and CircleCI Korea User Group. He is a Software Engineer at Danggeun Market and was previously CTO at Movilest. He is interested in Serverless Architecture using AWS Lambda and AWS Glue, and enjoys building real-time services and data pipelines with Go language. He is a Serverless specialist who gives speeches at various conferences, user groups, and hands-on labs.

Elliott Cordo – Berkeley Heights, USA

Data Hero Elliott Cordo is a data engineering, data warehouse, information management, and technology innovation expert with a passion for helping transform data into powerful information. Elliott has built nearly a dozen cloud-native data platforms on AWS, ranging from data warehouses and data lakes to real-time activation platforms in companies ranging from small startups to large enterprises. In his current role, Elliott has built a complete data infrastructure leveraging AWS at Equinox Fitness, and most recently Equinox Media. These solutions have resulted in Equinox releasing open source tooling for AWS native data platforms, and led to publications in AWS and Equinox tech blogs and presentations at AWS re:Invent.

Sandip Das – Kolkata, India

Container Hero Sandip Das works as a Sr. Cloud Solutions Architect & DevOps Engineer for Gryphon Online Safety Inc. and a few other companies, where he is focused on developing cutting edge solutions using AWS. He develops, deploys, and manages containerized solutions on a daily basis using popular AWS containerization solutions ECS, EKS, and Fargate. Sandip finds blogging as a great way to share knowledge: He writes articles on Linkedin about AWS, Docker, Kubernetes, programming and more. He also creates video tutorials on his YouTube channel.

Rustem Feyzkhanov – San Jose, USA

Maching Learning Hero Rustem Feyzkhanov is a Machine Learning Engineer at Instrumental, where he creates analytical models for the manufacturing industry. He is passionate about the use of cloud infrastructure for AI/ML applications and is the author of the online courses “Practical Deep Learning on the Cloud” and “Serverless Deep Learning with TensorFlow and AWS Lambda.” He is also a creator of a few popular open-source repositories on GitHub about usage of AWS infrastructure for deep learning applications.

Hiromi Ito – Osaka, Japan

Community Hero Hiromi Ito is a Customer Marketing Manager at DigitalCube Co., Ltd. Since joining the Japanese AWS user group (JAWS-UG) in 2014, she has been actively involved in the creation of a women’s group in Japan, the overall running of JAWS-UG, and the community work of regional groups. In 2018, she was an organizer of JAWS DAYS 2018 and was named an AWS Samurai 2017. In 2019, she created the AWS Asian Women’s Association (Global Community) to host events and online meetups in the Asia region. She was selected as an AWS re:Invent Community Leader Diversity Grant recipient in 2019, and continues to expand AWS community activities to more of the world than ever before.

Zamira Jaupaj – Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Community Hero Zamira Jaupaj is a Solution Architect at Mobiquity, implementing AWS solutions and helping customers with their digital transformation. She has more than 6 years of experience implementing critical and complex AWS solutions with containers, serverless, and data analytics for small and enterprise companies. Zamira is the founder of AWS Meetup Albania and co-organizer of AWS Meetup Netherlands, coordinating several meetups with international speakers on a variety of topics. She also regularly speaks at technical conferences and authors tech blogs, sharing best practices about her AWS experiences on Medium.

Heewon Jeon – Seoul, Korea

Machine Learning Hero Heewon Jeon is an applied scientist at SK Telecom. He enjoys developing NLP open source projects as a hobby, and one of his activities is contributing to GluonNLP as a member of the Distributed (Deep) Machine Learning Community, or DMLC. He likes to use MXNet as his main deep learning platform because of the efficiency of training. Recently, he successfully trained Korean GPT2 (KoGPT2) with hundreds of millions of sentences on multiple machines in partnership with AWS internal teams. He is also an author on the MXNet and the AWS Korea blog, and has written numerous articles on model training and distribution.

Hyunmin Kim – Seoul, Korea

Community Hero Hyunmin Kim is a manager in Megazone Cloud’s Commercial Technology Center Solutions Architect team. Over the past three years, he has been working with many customers to develop experiences with AWS. The AWS community in Gangnam is growing rapidly, and is learning Kubernetes and Docker orchestration services like Docker and ECS and EKS together. Hyunmin helps organize the AWSKRUG Gangnam as well as the AWSKRUG Container Group, where he frequently presents on various topics.

Pascal Martin – Lyon, France

Container Hero Pascal Martin is DevOps Lead at Bedrock, where he has helped move an entire video streaming platform to AWS, running applications in containers on Kubernetes. He now focuses on scalability, resiliency, and cost efficiency, still leveraging Kubernetes and its ecosystem, managed services and serverless. He loves sharing his knowledge and experience and sometimes writes on his blog. The past few years, he has spoken about resiliency, Kubernetes, and the cloud at several meetups and conferences, including AWS Summit Paris, MixIT Lyon, and Forum PHP.

Kohei Matsushita – Tokyo, Japan

IoT Hero Kohei Matsushita is a technology evangelist at SORACOM. He delivers over 140 seminars and training sessions throughout Japan each year, and also publishes videos, blogs, and books on IoT technology, which are widely referenced in the IoT industry. From low-power wireless devices such as Raspberry Pi and the SORACOM LTE-M Button, to cloud integration with AWS IoT Core and other managed services, he is deeply versed in a wide variety of IoT architectures. He also actively participates in the Japan AWS (JAWS) User Group.

Serkan Özal – Istanbul, Turkey

Serverless Hero Serkan Özal is the CTO and founder of Thundra, a serverless centric application debugging, monitoring, and security solution. He mainly works on serverless architectures, distributed systems, and monitoring tools. Serkan publishes some of his work as open source tools and libraries on his GitHub account to be used and contributed by others for years. Serkan regularly writes technical blog posts both on his Medium account and the Thundra blog. In addition to his responsibilities in Thundra, he speaks at international conferences and moderates serverless workshops.

Jayaraman Palaniappan – Orange County, USA

Data Hero Jayaraman Palaniappan is the Head of Cloud Practice at Agilisium, focusing on AWS Big Data Technologies. For the past 7 years, he has mainly been involved in building Data Analytics Solutions using AWS Services for customers. Jayaraman helps conduct webinars, immersion days, and community days to evangelize Data Analytics & Big Data Services (EMR, Redshift, Kinesis, S3, & Glue) both within his organization and outside.

Marcelo Palladino – São Paulo, Brazil

Community Hero Marcelo Palladino is a Senior Software Engineer at Hi Platform, delivering cloud-based systems to help millions of customers every month. He has more than two decades of IT experience and holds six AWS certifications. Marcelo is a co-organizer of the AWS User Group São Paulo, AWS Community Day Brazil, and public speaker. He firmly believes that knowledge-sharing has a real impact within the community and is a great way to learn new things, help society, and help his country.

Rajarajan Pudupatti – Newport, USA

Container Hero Rajarajan Pudupatti is a Director of Cloud Platform architecture at Fidelity Investments, where he drives the engineering behind building next-gen model based cloud native platforms on AmazonEKS for running mission critical enterprise production workloads. Rajarajan is a #GitOps enthusiast and last year he spoke at Kubecon 2019 on building enterprise grade cloud platforms on AWS. He has also played instrumental roles in helping open source projects like eksctl and AWS Ingress controller meet enterprise standards, and making them production grade.

Cosmin Sanda – Copenhagen, Denmark

Machine Learning Hero Cosmin Sanda combines data engineering with data science to deliver end-to-end products that are scalable and resilient. He designs and implements both batch and real-time Big Data pipelines that transform and enhance data assets. Cosmin is adding value to the ML community by writing tutorials that explain best practices, data manipulations, and steps required to deliver real-life working applications. He also contributes to open source, provides support, and runs the Copenhagen Apache MXNet meetup group.

Bruce Sun – Hangzhou, China

Community Hero Bruce Sun is the hybrid cloud team leader of NetEase Games. Bruce dived deep into many AWS network services such as VPC, Direct Connect, and Global Accelerator to design their complex hybrid network architecture for serving their global gaming services. He also took lead to the AWS Nitro System and ARM-Based AWS Graviton Processors performance benchmark test which helped them innovate faster in a cost-effective way. Bruce introduced their use case of EC2 A1 Graviton in AWS re:Invent 2019. He also participated in AWS Game Tech Day Events in China to share best practices on AWS.

Amy Tseng – Washington D.C., USA

Data Hero Amy Tseng is a data engineering manager at Fannie Mae, specializing in data warehousing and data analytics. She presents at local meet-ups for Women in Technology to encourage more women to enter big data technology. She presented a session on Data Warehouse Migration at AWS re:Invent 2019 and a session on Implementing Hybrid Data Warehouses at the AWS Public Sector Summit in 2019. Amy is passionate about exploring new technologies and works closely with AWS product teams to keep exploring new features and enhancements for the services she uses. She encourages her team to think outside of the box and continue to innovate using these emerging technologies.

Rehan van der Merwe – Pretoria, South Africa

Community Hero Rehan van der Merwe is a developer, architect and AWS junkie at heart while consuming an unhealthy amount of coffee, focusing on Serverless and all that AWS has to offer. He organizes the AWS PTA Meetup and does the occasional presentation as well. He is an avid blogger and is helping the AWS community where possible, always lurking in all the #aws slack channels and answering questions. He currently holds 3 AWS certifications and is passionate about serverless and architecting big data and microservices.

Artem Yushev – Munich, Germany

IoT Hero Artem Yushev is a Staff Application Engineer at Infineon’s Digital Security Solutions division. In his role he evangelizes Open Source Software within his company and outside it. He is passionate about embedded security in general and its application for IoT in particular. His contributions focus on FreeRTOS and hardware security usage in FreeRTOS and with AWS IoT, focusing on making security practices easy to understand for broad audience, thus making them a requirement for any IoT device.





Learn more about the newest AWS Heroes and connect with a Hero near you by visiting the AWS Hero website.


VMware ESXi670 202004002: create custom baseline

This post was originally published on this site

Periodically VMware releases updates for their solutions. The most popular ones like VMware vSphere ESX(i), vCenter, VCSA and vRealize are update with a high frequency. The latest info and downloads are available from the main Product Patches page (requires free sign-in). At the time of writing the latest update, namely VMware ESXi670-202004002 released on the […]

The post VMware ESXi670 202004002: create custom baseline appeared first on domalab.

Reminder –> VMware EMPOWER Online Americas is May 27

This post was originally published on this site

Don’t forget to join us tomorrow from 8AM -3PM PT (11AM – 6PM ET) for the latest tech, sales, and marketing enablement content, tailored specifically for you, our partners. Go here to register and be sure to view the content catalog to pre-plan the sessions you want to attend. Make use of the calendar download feature […]

The post Reminder –> VMware EMPOWER Online Americas is May 27 appeared first on Partner News.