AWS Compute Blog

Tag: Docker

Amazon ECS Task Placement

Topics Intro Attributes, task groups, and expressions Task placement constraints Task placement strategies Use cases Intro Amazon Elastic Container Service (ECS) is a highly scalable, high-performance container orchestration service that allows you to easily run and scale containerized applications on AWS. This post covers how Amazon Elastic Container Service (Amazon ECS) runs containers in a […]

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Tagging container image repositories on Amazon ECR

Starting today, you can add tags to your Amazon Elastic Container Registry (Amazon ECR) resources. This new feature enables better grouping of ECR repositories, better searching and filtering in the console, and better cost allocation. In this post, I show you how to create a tagging strategy. You might have many ECR repositories and want […]

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Making Cluster Updates Easy with Amazon EKS

Kubernetes is rapidly evolving, with frequent feature releases, functionality updates, and bug fixes. Additionally, AWS periodically changes the way it configures Amazon Elastic Container Service for Kubernetes (Amazon EKS) to improve performance, support bug fixes, and enable new functionality. Previously, moving to a new Kubernetes version required you to re-create your cluster and migrate your […]

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Scanning Docker Images for Vulnerabilities using Clair, Amazon ECS, ECR, and AWS CodePipeline

Post by Vikrama Adethyaa, Solution Architect and Tiffany Jernigan, Developer Advocate   Containers are an increasingly important way for you to package and deploy your applications. They are lightweight and provide a consistent, portable software environment for applications to easily run and scale anywhere. A container is launched from a container image, an executable package that […]

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Amazon ECS and Docker volume drivers, part 2: Amazon EFS

← Introduction and Part 1: Amazon EBS   Post by: Tiffany Jernigan and Jeremy Cowan Introduction This is the second post in a series showing how to use Docker volumes with Amazon ECS. If you are unfamiliar with Docker volumes or REX-Ray, or want to know how to use a volume plugin with ECS and […]

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Amazon ECS and Docker volume drivers, part 1: Amazon EBS

→ Part 2: Amazon EFS   Post by: Jeremy Cowan, Ronnie Eichler, and Tiffany Jernigan Introduction Containers are emerging as the default compute primitive for building cloud-native applications.  They facilitate the adoption of continuous delivery, and help increase infrastructure use. However, deploying stateful application as containers has been challenging because containers have short life-spans, get […]

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Introducing private registry authentication support for AWS Fargate

This post courtesy of Tiffany Jernigan, AWS Developer Advocate – Containers Private registry authentication support for Amazon Elastic Container Service (Amazon ECS) is now available with the AWS Fargate launch type! Now, in addition to Amazon Elastic Container Registry (Amazon ECR), you can use any private registry or repository of your choice for both EC2 and Fargate launch types. […]

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Machine Learning with AWS Fargate and AWS CodePipeline at Corteva Agriscience

This post contributed by Duke Takle and Kevin Hayes at Corteva Agriscience At Corteva Agriscience, the agricultural division of DowDuPont, our purpose is to enrich the lives of those who produce and those who consume, ensuring progress for generations to come. As a global business, we support a network of research stations to improve agricultural […]

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Maintaining Transport Layer Security all the way to your container part 2: Using AWS Certificate Manager Private Certificate Authority

This post contributed by AWS Senior Cloud Infrastructure Architect Anabell St Vincent and AWS Solutions Architect Alex Kimber. The previous post, Maintaining Transport Layer Security All the Way to Your Container, covered how the layer 4 Network Load Balancer can be used to maintain Transport Layer Security (TLS) all the way from the client to […]

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Task Networking in AWS Fargate

AWS Fargate is a new compute engine for containers that allows you to focus on running your application without needing to provision, monitor, or manage the underlying compute infrastructure. You package your application into a Docker container that you can then launch using your container orchestration tool of choice. Fargate allows you to use containers […]

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