AWS Big Data Blog

Tag: Amazon EMR

Metadata classification, lineage, and discovery using Apache Atlas on Amazon EMR

With the ever-evolving and growing role of data in today’s world, data governance is an essential aspect of effective data management. Many organizations use a data lake as a single repository to store data that is in various formats and belongs to a business entity of the organization. The use of metadata, cataloging, and data […]

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Best Practices for Securing Amazon EMR

This post walks you through some of the principles of Amazon EMR security. It also describes features that you can use in Amazon EMR to help you meet the security and compliance objectives for your business. We cover some common security best practices that we see used. We also show some sample configurations to get you started.

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Dynamically scale up storage on Amazon EMR clusters

In a managed Apache Hadoop environment—like an Amazon EMR cluster—when the storage capacity on your cluster fills up, there is no convenient solution to deal with it. This situation occurs because you set up Amazon Elastic Block Store (Amazon EBS) volumes and configure mount points when the cluster is launched, so it’s difficult to modify […]

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Getting started: Training resources for Big Data on AWS

Whether you’ve just signed up for your first AWS account or you’ve been with us for some time, there’s always something new to learn as our services evolve to meet the ever-changing needs of our customers. To help ensure you’re set up for success as you build with AWS, we put together this quick reference guide for Big Data training and resources available here on the AWS site.

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Use Kerberos Authentication to Integrate Amazon EMR with Microsoft Active Directory

This post walks you through the process of using AWS CloudFormation to set up a cross-realm trust and extend authentication from an Active Directory network into an Amazon EMR cluster with Kerberos enabled. By establishing a cross-realm trust, Active Directory users can use their Active Directory credentials to access an Amazon EMR cluster and run jobs as themselves.

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