AWS Database Blog

Category: Storage*

Client-Side Encryption and Decryption of Microsoft SQL Server Backups for Use with Amazon RDS

This blog post walks you through how to securely encrypt a Microsoft SQL Server backup file and restore the encrypted backup to an Amazon RDS for SQL Server instance. You perform this process using Amazon Simple Storage Service (Amazon S3) and AWS Key Management Service (AWS KMS). This post details the encryption and steps required […]

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Migrate Delimited Files from Amazon S3 to an Amazon DynamoDB NoSQL Table Using AWS Database Migration Service and AWS CloudFormation

Introduction Recently, AWS Database Migration Services (AWS DMS) added support for using Amazon S3 as a source for your database migration. This new support means that you can now load data in comma-separated value (CSV) format from S3 into any supported target, whether or not the target has native S3 support. In most cases, when […]

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New AWS DMS and AWS Snowball Integration Enables Mass Database Migrations and Migrations of Large Databases

Before reading this blog post, we recommend that you look at the AWS DMS, AWS SCT and AWS Snowball blogs and get to know these services. More than 40,000 databases have been migrated to AWS using AWS Database Migration Service (AWS DMS), either as a one-time migration or with ongoing replication. AWS Database Migration Service (AWS DMS) and AWS […]

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Reading Amazon S3 Data from Oracle on Amazon EC2

When you’re working with AWS services, Amazon S3 is the first choice to store text data files. In the past, to access S3 data, first you’d download the files and then perform extract, transform, and load (ETL) to load the data into Oracle. This approach has two drawbacks. It takes time to download and perform […]

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Use Amazon S3 to Store a Single Amazon Elasticsearch Service Index

As detailed in our documentation, you can use the Elasticsearch API actions in Amazon Elasticsearch Service to take manual snapshots of your domain. You can easily back up your entire domain this way. However, did you know you can also snapshot and restore a single index, or multiple indexes? This blog post walks you through […]

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