Category: Amazon Managed Streaming for Apache Kafka (Amazon MSK)
In this post, we discuss how you can build an Internet of Things (IoT) sensor network solution to process IoT sensor data through AWS IoT Core and store it with Amazon DocumentDB (with MongoDB compatibility). An IoT sensor network consists of multiple sensors and other devices like RFID readers made by various manufacturers, generating JSON […]
A common trend in modern application development and data processing is the use of Apache Kafka as a standard delivery mechanism for data pipeline and fan-out approach. Amazon Managed Streaming for Apache Kafka (Amazon MSK) is a fully-managed, highly available, and secure service that makes it simple for developers and DevOps managers to run applications […]
When moving from monoliths to microservices, you often need to propagate the same data from the monolith into multiple downstream data stores. These include purpose-built databases serving microservices as part of a decomposition project, Amazon Simple Storage Service (Amazon S3) for hydrating a data lake, or as part of a long-running command query responsibility segregation […]
When using a document data store as your service’s source of truth, you may need to share the changes of this source with other downstream systems. The data events that are happening within this data store can be converted to business events, which can then be sourced into multiple microservices that implement different business functionalities. […]
AWS Database Migration Service (DMS) announced support of Amazon Managed Streaming for Apache Kafka (Amazon MSK) and self-managed Apache Kafka clusters as target. With AWS DMS you can replicate ongoing changes from any DMS supported sources such as Amazon Aurora (MySQL and PostgreSQL-compatible), Oracle, and SQL Server to Amazon Managed Streaming for Apache Kafka (Amazon MSK) and self-managed Apache Kafka clusters.
In this post, we use an e-commerce use case and set up the entire pipeline with the order data being persisted in an Aurora MySQL database. We use AWS DMS to load and replicate this data to Amazon MSK. We then use the data to generate a live graph on our dashboard application.
After you perform a point-in-time data migration from Neo4j to Amazon Neptune, you may want to capture and replicate ongoing updates in real time. For more information about automating point-in-time graph data migration from Neo4j to Neptune, see Migrating a Neo4j graph database to Amazon Neptune with a fully automated utility. This post walks you […]