AWS Database Blog
Best practices for migrating Oracle database MERGE statements to Amazon Aurora PostgreSQL and Amazon RDS PostgreSQL
To migrate an Oracle database to Amazon Aurora with PostgreSQL compatibility, you usually need to perform both automated and manual tasks. The automated tasks involve schema conversion using AWS Schema Conversion Tool (AWS SCT) and data migration using AWS Database Migration Service (AWS DMS). The manual tasks involve post-AWS SCT migration touch-ups for certain database […]Read More
Amazon Neptune engine version 126.96.36.199 supports Apache TinkerPop 3.4.8, which introduces some new features and bug fixes. This post outlines these features, like the new elementMap() step and the improved behavior for working with map instances, and provides some examples to demonstrate their capabilities with Neptune. Upgrading your drivers to 3.4.8 should be straightforward and typically require no changes to your Gremlin code.Read More
If your data is stored in existing relational databases, converting relational data structures to documents can be complex and involve constructing and managing custom extract, transform, and load (ETL) pipelines. Amazon Database Migration Service (AWS DMS) can manage the migration process efficiently and repeatably. With AWS DMS, you can perform minimal downtime migrations, and can replicate ongoing changes to keep sources and targets in sync. This post provides an overview on how you can migrate your relational databases like MySQL, PostgreSQL, Oracle, Microsoft SQL Server, and others to Amazon DocumentDB using AWS DMS.Read More
With the launch of MongoDB 4.0 compatibility, Amazon DocumentDB (with MongoDB compatibility) now supports performing transactions across multiple documents, statements, collections, and databases. Transactions simplify application development by enabling you to perform atomic, consistent, isolated, and durable (ACID) operations across one or more documents within an Amazon DocumentDB cluster. Common use cases for transactions include financial processes, fulfilling and managing orders, and building multi-player games. In this post, I show you how to use transactions for common uses cases.Read More
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.
In this post, I describe a simple way to transfer data from ElastiCache for Redis clusters to other AWS database services using AWS Lambda functions.Read More
This post summarizes what’s new in Amazon DocumentDB 4.0 and show you how to get started with Amazon DocumentDB 4.0 and transactions using an AWS Cloud9 environment.Read More
Run full text search queries on Amazon DocumentDB (with MongoDB compatibility) data with Amazon OpenSearch Service
In this post, we show you how to integrate Amazon DocumentDB with Amazon ES so you can run full text search queries over your Amazon DocumentDB data. Specifically, we show you how to use an AWS Lambda function to stream events from your Amazon DocumentDB cluster’s change stream to an Amazon ES domain so you can run full text search queries on the data.Read More
The purpose of this post is to maintain continuous transactional replication from an on-premises or Amazon EC2 hosted SQL Server instance to an RDS for SQL Server DB instance in the Multi-AZ configuration when a host replacement occurs during maintenance activities or failover events.Read More
We’re happy to announce that Amazon RDS for SQL Server now fully supports SQL Server Database Mail. Before this release, you needed to use a variety of work-arounds to enable Database Mail, such as using linked servers. With the release of Database Mail for SQL Server, you can enable Database Mail seamlessly by using database parameter groups. Database Mail is one of the heavily used features in Microsoft SQL Server. Database Mail enables you to send messages from the SQL Server to users by using a Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP) server. In this post, you learn how to configure Database Mail and send emails from an RDS for SQL Server DB instance via Amazon Simple Email Service (Amazon SES).Read More