AWS Compute Blog

Tag: Amazon SNS

Serverless Automated Cost Controls, Part1

This post courtesy of Shankar Ramachandran, Pubali Sen, and George Mao In line with AWS’s continual efforts to reduce costs for customers, this series focuses on how customers can build serverless automated cost controls. This post provides an architecture blueprint and a sample implementation to prevent budget overruns. This solution uses the following AWS products: […]

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Messaging Fanout Pattern for Serverless Architectures Using Amazon SNS

Sam Dengler, Amazon Web Services Solutions Architect Serverless architectures allow solution builders to focus on solving challenges particular to their business, without assuming the overhead of managing infrastructure in AWS. AWS Lambda is a service that lets you run code without provisioning or managing servers. When using Lambda in a serverless architecture, the goal should […]

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Building Loosely Coupled, Scalable, C# Applications with Amazon SQS and Amazon SNS

  Stephen Liedig, Solutions Architect   One of the many challenges professional software architects and developers face is how to make cloud-native applications scalable, fault-tolerant, and highly available. Fundamental to your project success is understanding the importance of making systems highly cohesive and loosely coupled. That means considering the multi-dimensional facets of system coupling to […]

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Building Scalable Applications and Microservices: Adding Messaging to Your Toolbox

Jakub Wojciak, Senior Software Development Engineer Throughout our careers, we developers keep adding new tools to our development toolboxes. These range from the programming languages we learn, use, and become experts in, to architectural components such as HTTP servers, load balancers, and databases (both relational and NoSQL). I’d like to kick off a series of […]

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Maintaining a Healthy Email Database with AWS Lambda, Amazon SNS, and Amazon DynamoDB

Reputation in the email world is critical to achieve reasonable deliverability rates (the percentage of emails that arrive to inboxes); if you fall under certain levels, your emails end up in the spam folder or rejected by the email servers. To keep these numbers high, you have to constantly improve your email quality, but most […]

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