It’s less than a month to AWS re:Invent, but interesting news doesn’t slow down in the meantime. This week is my turn to help keep you up to date!
Last week’s launches
Here are some of the launches that caught my attention last week:
AWS re:Post – With re:Post, you have access to a community of experts that helps you become even more successful on AWS. With Selections, community members can organize knowledge in an aggregated view to create learning paths or curated content sets.
Amazon SNS – First-in-First-out (FIFO) topics now support the option to store and replay messages without needing to provision a separate archival resource. This improves the durability of your event-driven applications and can help you recover from downstream failure scenarios. Find out more in this AWS Comput Blog post – Archiving and replaying messages with Amazon SNS FIFO. Also, you can now use custom data identifiers to protect not only common sensitive data (such as names, addresses, and credit card numbers) but also domain-specific sensitive data, such as your company’s employee IDs. You can find additional info on this feature in this AWS Security blog post – Mask and redact sensitive data published to Amazon SNS using managed and custom data identifiers.
Amazon SQS – With the increased throughput quota for FIFO high throughput mode, you can process up to 18,000 transactions per second, per API action. Note the throughput quota depends on the AWS Region.
Amazon OpenSearch Service – OpenSearch Serverless now supports automated time-based data deletion with new index lifecycle policies. To determine the best strategy to deliver accurate and low latency vector search queries, OpenSearch can now intelligently evaluate optimal filtering strategies, like pre-filtering with approximate nearest neighbor (ANN) or filtering with exact k-nearest neighbor (k-NN). Also, OpenSearch Service now supports Internet Protocol Version 6 (IPv6).
Amazon EC2 – With multi-VPC ENI attachments, you can launch an instance with a primary elastic network interface (ENI) in one virtual private cloud (VPC) and attach a secondary ENI from another VPC. This helps maintain network-level segregation, but still allows specific workloads (like centralized appliances and databases) to communicate between them.
AWS CodePipeline – With parameterized pipelines, you can dynamically pass input parameters to a pipeline execution. You can now start a pipeline execution when a specific git tag is applied to a commit in the source repository.
Amazon MemoryDB – Now supports Graviton3-based R7g nodes that deliver up to 28 percent increased throughput compared to R6g. These nodes also deliver higher networking bandwidth.
Other AWS news
Here are a few posts from some of the other AWS and cloud blogs that I follow:
Networking & Content Delivery Blog – Some of the technical management and hardware decisions we make when building AWS network infrastructure: A Continuous Improvement Model for Interconnects within AWS Data Centers
DevOps Blog – To help enterprise customers understand how many of developers use CodeWhisperer, how often they use it, and how often they accept suggestions: Introducing Amazon CodeWhisperer Dashboard and CloudWatch Metrics
Front-End Web & Mobile Blog – How to restrict access to your GraphQL APIs to consumers within a private network: Architecture Patterns for AWS AppSync Private APIs
Architecture Blog – Another post in this super interesting series: Let’s Architect! Designing systems for stream data processing
Upcoming AWS events
Check your calendars and sign up for these AWS events
AWS Community Days – Join a community-led conference run by AWS user group leaders in your region: Jaipur (November 4), Vadodara (November 4), Brasil (November 4), Central Asia (Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, and Mongolia on November 17-18), and Guatemala (November 18).
AWS re:Invent (November 27 – December 1) – Join us to hear the latest from AWS, learn from experts, and connect with the global cloud community. Browse the session catalog and attendee guides and check out the highlights for generative AI.
And that’s all from me for this week. On to the next one!
This post is part of our Weekly Roundup series. Check back each week for a quick roundup of interesting news and announcements from AWS!