AWS Open Source Blog

Category: AWS Lambda

How to use Amazon Lookout for Vision Python SDK

Amazon Lookout for Vision Python SDK: Cross-validation and Integration with Other AWS Services

Learn how to use the open source Python SDK for Lookout for Vision in either AWS Glue or AWS Lambda to quickly identify differences in images of objects at scale.

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Increase app responsiveness with MongoDB Realm mobile database and AWS Wavelength

This post was contributed by Robert Oberhofer, Senior Director of Technology Partnerships at MongoDB. This blog post introduces MongoDB Realm, and examines its core characteristics and key benefits. While Realm is widely used for building mobile applications, its capabilities are also relevant for other problem spaces, including IoT and Edge. Introduction to Realm Realm database […]

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Running Dicoogle, an open source PACS solution, on AWS (part 1)

This blog is the first part of a two-part series that describes how to host a secure DICOM server on AWS. It is based on the Dicoogle open source software, which provides the functionality of a PACS (picture archiving and communication system). A PACS stores and indexes DICOM medical image files, and uses the DICOM […]

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Easily Running Open Policy Agent Serverless with AWS Lambda and Amazon API Gateway

Open Policy Agent (OPA) is an open source general-purpose policy engine, licensed under the Apache License 2.0, that allows you to decouple policy decision-making from application code. OPA assists organizations in effectively implementing policy as code. It allows policy to be expressed through a high-level declarative language (Rego), and it also allows policy authoring to […]

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Simplify development using AWS Lambda container image with a Serverless Framework

Container image support for AWS Lambda lets developers package function code and dependencies using familiar patterns and tools. With this pattern, developers use standard tools like Docker to package their functions as container images and deploy them to Lambda. In this post, we demonstrate how to use open source tools and AWS continuous integration and […]

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Building a multi-tenant Kubeflow environment on Amazon EKS using Amazon Cognito and ADFS

NOTE: Since this blog post was written, much about Kubeflow has changed. While we are leaving it up for historical reference, more accurate information about Kubeflow on AWS can be found here. The Kubeflow project is dedicated to making deployments of machine learning (ML) workflows on Kubernetes simple, portable, and scalable. The project’s goal is […]

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Using Apollo Server on AWS Lambda with Amazon EventBridge for real-time, event-driven streaming

GraphQL is an application-level query language that helps clients and servers communicate by establishing a common protocol for queries. It represents an alternative to the REST style: unlike REST, GraphQL gives the client, not the server, the power to define what kind of data will be included in the response to its query. GraphQL allows […]

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AWS Distro for OpenTelemetry 0.14 is now available with updated Lambda layers

AWS Distro for OpenTelemetry 0.14 is now available. You can download the latest AWS Distro for OpenTelemetry Collector image from the  Amazon Elastic Container Registry (Amazon ECR) Public Gallery. Release highlights OpenTelemetry Collector v0.38.0 Updated Lambda layers for Java, Java auto-instrumentation agent, JavaScript, and .Net New OpenTelemetry Operator image added to public Amazon ECR Added […]

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Implementing a hub and spoke dashboard for multi-account data science projects

Modern data science environments often involve many independent projects, each spanning multiple accounts. In order to maintain a global overview of the activities within the projects, a mechanism to collect data from the different accounts into a central one is crucial. In this post, we show how to leverage existing services—Amazon DynamoDB, AWS Lambda, Amazon […]

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Simplifying Kubernetes configurations using AWS Lambda

In this blog post, we explain how to create a multi-stage Dockerfile that uses eksctl, kubectl, and aws-auth. This will allow you to call Kubernetes APIs to create and manage resources through a unified control plane. You will interact with the Kubernetes API using Python, and the config map is created using a Jinja2 template. […]

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