AWS Developer Blog

DynamoDB Series – Object Persistence Model

This week, we are running a series of five daily blog posts that will explain new DynamoDB changes and how they relate to the AWS SDK for .NET. This is the fourth blog post, and today we will be discussing the Object Persistence Model. Object Persistence Model The Object Persistence Model API provides a simple […]

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DynamoDB Series – Conversion Schemas

This week, we are running a series of five daily blog posts that will explain new DynamoDB changes and how they relate to the AWS SDK for .NET. This is the third blog post, and today we will be discussing conversion schemas. Conversion Schemas Document doc = new Document(); doc["Id"] = 1; doc["Product"] = "DataWriter"; […]

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Caching the Rails Asset Pipeline with Amazon CloudFront

Amazon CloudFront is a content delivery web service. It integrates with other Amazon Web Services to give developers and businesses an easy way to distribute content to end users with low latency, high data transfer speeds, and no minimum usage commitments. Ruby on Rails introduced the asset pipeline in version 3.1. The Rails asset pipeline […]

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DynamoDB Series – Document Model

This week we are running a series of five daily blog posts that will explain new DynamoDB changes and how they relate to the .NET SDK. This is blog post number 2, and today we will be looking at the Document Model API. Document Model Yesterday, we learned about Amazon DynamoDB’s new data types such […]

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DynamoDB Series Kickoff

Last week, Amazon DynamoDB added support for JSON document data structures. With this update, DynamoDB now supports nested data in the form of lists (L type) and maps (M type). Also part of this update was native support for booleans (BOOL type) and nulls (NULL type). This week, we will be running a series of […]

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Introducing DynamoDB Document API (Part 2)

In the previous blog, Introducing DynamoDB Document API (Part 1), we saw how to program against the DynamoDB Document API and produce code that is both easy to write and read.  But why is the API called the Document API, and how are JSON-style documents supported? This perhaps can best be explained, well, with code! […]

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Getting Ready for re:Invent

AWS re:Invent 2014 is coming up fast. Steve Roberts and I are heading to Las Vegas and will be presenting a session where we discuss some of the latest features of the AWS SDK for .NET. We’ll also be hanging out in the Expo area at the AWS Developer Resources booth, so please drop by […]

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Deploying Ruby on Rails Applications to AWS OpsWorks

To begin our series on using Ruby on Rails with Amazon Web Services, we are going to start at the beginning: deploying our application. Today, we will be deploying our application to AWS OpsWorks. Following along with this post, you should be able to deploy our "Todo Sample App" to AWS using OpsWorks, with your […]

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Version 3 Preview of the AWS SDK

We’re excited to introduce you to the preview release of Version 3 of the AWS SDK for PHP! As of today, the preview release of Version 3 (V3) is available on GitHub and via Composer. Two years ago, we released Version 2 (V2) of the SDK. Since then, thousands of developers and companies have adopted […]

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Introducing DynamoDB Document API (Part 1)

Amazon DynamoDB has recently announced the support of storing entire JSON-style document as single DynamoDB items. What is as exciting is that the AWS SDK for Java has come up with a new Document API that makes it easy and simple to access all the feaures of Amazon DynamoDB, including the latest document support, but […]

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