Articles & Tutorials

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This article describes some helpful tips and tricks for developing applications on the AWS SDK for Java.
Last Modified: Aug 31, 2015 20:10 PM GMT
This article describes the differences between the AWS SDK for Java and previous Java libraries from Amazon Web Services.
Last Modified: Feb 24, 2015 20:06 PM GMT
AWS infrastructure services are hosted in a number of regions, including locations in the US, Europe, and Asia Pacific. This article lists the web service API endpoints needed to make API requests and manage infrastructure in each region.
Last Modified: Feb 24, 2015 20:03 PM GMT
Communication on the Internet is susceptible to eavesdropping and malicious tampering. Amazon Web Services recommends you take action to protect the API requests you send.
Last Modified: Jan 29, 2015 22:40 PM GMT
This page has been deprecated. For information about getting started with the AWS SDK for Java, please see the Java Developer Guide (linked below).
Last Modified: Nov 6, 2014 21:20 PM GMT
Messaging Users with Amazon SNS and Amazon SQS using the AWS SDK for iOS and the AWS SDK for Android
Last Modified: Sep 25, 2014 20:15 PM GMT
This two-part series of articles illustrates how to build applications using Amazon Web Services by describing how Alexa's GrepTheWeb service was built.
Last Modified: Jul 18, 2014 16:10 PM GMT
The AWS SDK for Ruby helps you to get started building applications using AWS infrastructure services, including Amazon Simple Storage Service (Amazon S3), Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2), Amazon SimpleDB, and more. This guide shows how you can start building Ruby and Rails applications on the Amazon Web Services platform with the AWS Ruby gem.
Last Modified: Apr 29, 2014 16:10 PM GMT
This guide shows you how to start building PHP applications on the Amazon Web Services platform with the AWS SDK for PHP.
Last Modified: Sep 29, 2010 1:17 AM GMT
CloudFusion has now become the AWS SDK for PHP. This guide walks through the specific changes for migrating from CloudFusion 2.5 to the AWS SDK for PHP 1.0.
Last Modified: Sep 29, 2010 0:05 AM GMT
Watch our screencasts for more information on developing applications on the AWS SDK for PHP.
Last Modified: Sep 29, 2010 0:04 AM GMT
New to AWS? This article walks through three popular Amazon services (Amazon S3, Amazon SQS, and Amazon EC2) using the boto library for Python.
Last Modified: Jul 26, 2010 17:11 PM GMT
This article and accompanying video walks through the steps for getting started with the AWS SDK for .NET, including installing the AWS SDK for .NET, creating new projects using project templates, running the packaged code samples, and getting help with development.
Last Modified: May 24, 2010 19:58 PM GMT
Amazon Web Services released a new WSDL version (2009-02-01) of the Amazon Simple Queue Service (Amazon SQS) on April 4, 2009. As part of this release, we made various changes to the service. This article describes the changes in the 2009-02-01 version.
Last Modified: Apr 24, 2009 22:18 PM GMT
This article shows how Amazon Simple Queue Service (SQS) can be used to build a highly reliable, highly scalable application.
Last Modified: Dec 13, 2008 1:08 AM GMT
Expert AWS developer Mitch Garnaat takes us through his Monster Muck Mashup application, which supercharges the process of converting video for his iPod. Mitch uses Amazon S3 for rock-solid video file storage, Amazon EC2 to rip through the video conversion, and Amazon SQS for messaging during the conversion carnage.
Last Modified: Sep 21, 2008 22:18 PM GMT
Are you new to Amazon Web Services? This brief tutorial introduces you to Amazon Web Services from the eyes of a Ruby developer, walks through a simple example, and links to other helpful resources to get you started.
Last Modified: Sep 21, 2008 22:16 PM GMT
Mitch Garnaat boosts his massively scalable Monster Muck video conversion service by ripping out complexity and plugging in a turbo-charged logging feature, powered by Amazon SimpleDB.
Last Modified: Sep 21, 2008 22:01 PM GMT
Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) provides resizable compute capacity in the cloud, allowing your applications to respond quickly to rapid fluctuations in demand. At all times, you can be responsive to your users while ensuring that your computing power is optimally used. With Amazon EC2, you don't have to maintain excess servers in anticipation of future demand, or continue to run servers at sub-optimal utilization rates when the demand decreases. Instead, you use "auto-scaling", which means you dial up or dial down the number of EC2 instances you need based on your current load. This paper focuses on how to implement auto-scaling with Amazon Simple Queue Service (Amazon SQS).
Last Modified: Sep 21, 2008 22:00 PM GMT
John Fronckowiak and Tom Myer team up to provide the steps for creating a simple thumbnail service built on Amazon Web Services.
Last Modified: Sep 21, 2008 21:58 PM GMT
The second part in the two-part series on building GrepTheWeb on Amazon Web Services discusses lessons along the way.
Last Modified: Sep 21, 2008 21:56 PM GMT
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