Receiving SMS into Google Sheets with AWS Lambda. Blog home Building an SMS to Google Sheets Application with AWS Lambda May 31, 2016 Published by Sam Machin In this tutorial we’ll show how you can capture SMS Messages sent to your own Nexmo number and log those into a Google spreadsheet using an AWS Lambda written in Python.
This can be used for capturing feedback, registration for further information, recording votes, or any form of data collection. What’s great about this is that you don’t need your own dedicated server, just a small chunk of code hosted on AWS Lambda and a Nexmo account. We’ll cover: If you just want to dive in, you can always Grab the Code! Why Lambda? Serverless technologies are a rapidly emerging trend. One challenge of building these microservices is that the overhead of running a full server stack (OS, Web Server, Database, Application etc) can add a large amount of work and costs. Logging Incoming SMS with AWS Lambda For our demo we will be writing the application in Python.
Setting Up Google Sheets That’s it! Deploy wordpress on aws by first decoupling assets. You want to make your wordpress site bulletproof?
No server outage worries? Want to make it faster & more reliable. And also host on cheaper components? I was after all these gains & also wanted to kick the tires on some of Amazon’s latest devops offerings. So I plotted a way forward to completely automate the deployment of my blog, hosted on wordpress. Here’s how! Join 28,000 others and follow Sean Hull on twitter @hullsean. The article is divided into two parts… Deploy a wordpress site on aws – decouple assets (part 1) In this one I decouple the assets from the website.
You’ll also need to decouple your assets. Terraform a wordpress site on aws – automate deploy (part 2) The second part we move into all the automation pieces. 1. get your content into S3 How to do it? A. move your content $ cd html/wp-content/ $ aws s3 cp uploads Don’t have the aws command line tools installed? Microservices Architecture for Content Management Systems using AWS L… The Serverless Start-up - Down with Servers! This is a guest post by Marcel Panse and Sander Nagtegaal from Teletext.io.
In our early Peecho days, we wrote an article explaining how to build a really scalable architecture for next to nothing, using Amazon Web Services. Auto-scaling, merciless decoupling and even automated bidding on unused server capacity were the tricks we used back then to operate on a shoestring. Setting Up for Amazon RDS - Amazon Relational Database Service. Before you use Amazon RDS for the first time, complete the following tasks: When you sign up for Amazon Web Services (AWS), your AWS account is automatically signed up for all services in AWS, including Amazon RDS.
You are charged only for the services that you use. Creating a MySQL DB Instance and Connecting to a Database on a MySQL DB Instance - Amazon Relational Database Service. The easiest way to create a DB instance is to use the AWS Management Console.
Once you have created the DB instance, you can use standard MySQL utilities such as MySQL Workbench to connect to a database on the DB instance. Creating a MySQL DB Instance The basic building block of Amazon RDS is the DB instance. This is the environment in which you will run your MySQL databases. How to Launch a Web Application – Amazon Web Services. Identity and Access Management (IAM) - Amazon Web Services (AWS) AWS IAM allows you to: Manage IAM users and their access – You can create users in IAM, assign them individual security credentials (in other words, access keys, passwords, and multi-factor authentication devices), or request temporary security credentials to provide users access to AWS services and resources.
You can manage permissions in order to control which operations a user can perform. Manage IAM roles and their permissions – You can create roles in IAM and manage permissions to control which operations can be performed by the entity, or AWS service, that assumes the role. You can also define which entity is allowed to assume the role. Manage federated users and their permissions – You can enable identity federation to allow existing identities (users, groups, and roles) in your enterprise to access the AWS Management Console, call AWS APIs, and access resources, without the need to create an IAM user for each identity.
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