Amazon CloudWatch is a monitoring service for AWS cloud resources and the applications you run on AWS.
Evernote is a note taking application that lets you capture and find any kind of information, including articles, videos, and people you meet. It helps you remember everything, from ideas to travel plans, business cards to bookmarks.Evernote Integrations
Amazon CloudWatch + EvernoteCreate Note to Evernote from New Log in Amazon CloudWatch Read More...
Evernote + Amazon CloudWatchEnable Alarm in Amazon CloudWatch when New Notebook is created in Evernote Read More...
Evernote + Amazon CloudWatchEnable Alarm in Amazon CloudWatch when New Note is created in Evernote Read More...
Gmail + Amazon CloudWatchEnable Amazon CloudWatch alarm from new Gmail emails matching the specified search criteria [REQUIRED : Business Gmail Account] Read More...
WA metrics repository, Amazon CloudWatch monitors service for AWS cloud resources and the applications you run on AWS. You can use Amazon CloudWatch to collect and track metrics, collect and monitor log files, set alarms, and automatically react to changes in your AWS resources. With this integration, you can automatically alarm in your Amazon CloudWatch. Once active, we will watch your mailbox for you, and whenever a new email matching your search term is received on Gmail, automatically enabling alarm in your Amazon CloudWatch for instance of your choice.
Note: To use this integration you must have a Business Gmail account.
Gmail + Amazon CloudWatchEnable Amazon CloudWatch alarm from new Gmail emails matching specified search criteria [REQUIRED : Business Gmail Account] Read More...
It's easy to connect Amazon CloudWatch + Evernote without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Amazon CloudWatch is a monitoring service that allows users to collect data about their cloud services. Amazon CloudWatch collects and stores metrics from many services, including Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2), Amazon Simple Storage Service (S3), and Amazon DynamoDB. This information can be used to monitor the health of your cloud infrastructure, find performance bottlenecks, and make informed decisions.In this blog post, I will describe how Evernote integrates with Amazon CloudWatch and how to use Amazon CloudWatch to monitor an instance of Evernote running on Amazon Web Services (AWS.Evernote is a popular note-taking application that allows users to organize notes and share them across devices. It's available for iOS, Android, Windows, Mac, Windows Phone, and Google Chrome.I. Integration of Amazon CloudWatch and Evernote
Amazon CloudWatch provides statistics for a large number of resources in AWS. If you were using Evernote on a physical server, you would probably monitor CPU, memory, disk space, and network load. These are all things you should monitor when running Evernote on AWS as well. However, in addition to these statistics, you should also monitor time-based statistics like uptime and response time because the way Evernote interacts with AWS differs from physical servers.Evernote runs on a virtual machine with other instances of Evernote. The load balancer will distribute requests across these instances. Therefore, it is important to check the uptime of the instances. You don't want one instance to become overloaded while another instance sits idle. Response time statistics will tell you about the speed at which the Evernote instance can handle requests. High response time can cause problems for users who are trying to access their notes at the same time. In addition to these two statistics, you can run a script that checks the status of the database every so often to make sure that there are no problems with the database.
Evernote uses Amazon Web Services (AWS. Elastic Beanstalk for hosting its EC2 instances. Therefore, it's easy to set up CloudWatch monitoring for any instance of Evernote running on AWS. The first step is to create an account on Amazon Web Services if you haven't already done so. Next, go to the Amazon Web Services Management Console and click "CloudWatch" in the left pane under "Monitoring".CloudWatch comes with 6 pre-defined templates that allow the user to monitor specific aspects of their AWS infrastructure; these templates are listed below in order from most detailed to least detailed:Amazon CloudWatch Logs Log Group – This template creates a log group in CloudWatch Logs that will allow you to view logs for your instances. Amazon CloudWatch Events – This template creates an event stream that will allow you to view events related to your instances. Amazon CloudWatch Alarms – This template creates alarms that will alert you when certain thresholds are met. Amazon CloudWatch Billing – This template creates a billing report that lists your AWS usage broken down by service type and cost type. Amazon CloudWatch Metrics – This template creates metrics that allows you to track some aspects of your instances' performance including CPU utilization, disk read and write operations per second, network inbound traffic and outbound traffic per second, throughput per second, and queue length per second. Amazon CloudWatch Logs Log Group – This template creates a log group in CloudWatch Logs that will allow you to view logs for your instances.For more information on these templates and their definitions, see https://docs.aws.amazon.com/AmazonCloudWatch/latest/DeveloperGuide/how-to-create-log-groups-and-metrics-with-cloudwatch-monitoring-templates.html#how-to-create-log-groups-and-metrics-with-cloudwatch-monitoring-templates .The best option for monitoring an instance of Evernote is Amazon CloudWatch Metrics . Creating a metric allows you to track performance of the instance over time and collect historical data about its response time, uptime, etc. To use this template, follow these instructions:Go to the Amazon Web Services Management Console and click "CloudWatch" in the left pane under "Monitoring". Click "Metrics" on the top menu bar and then click "Create Metric". Select "Custom Metric", enter a name for your metric (i.e., "Evernote Response Time"), select the namespace ("AWS/EC2"), give the metric a tag ("/Type", "/EVERNOTE"), enter a metric name ("ResponseTime"), and select the dimensions ("Instance ID". For example:Click "Next" once you're done. On Step 2 of 3 , select "AWS/EC2" in the left pane under "Dimension Data". Then click "Add" for Instance ID in the right pane under "Dimension Data". For example:Select the desired instance(s. in the list on Step 3 of 3 , then click "Next". For example:Once you are taken back to Step 2 of 3 , enter a period (e.g., 5 minutes. for "Sampling Interval (Seconds)" and click "Next". For example:When the final page appears, click "Create Statistics" and wait until your metric is created successfully . The next step is to create a tag for this metric so that you can easily identify it later on AWS CloudWatch Dashboard . Click "Tagging" in the left pane under "Dashboards & Groups", then click "Create Tag" at the top of the page. For example:Enter a name for the tag (i.e., "tag1"), select a namespace (i.e., "/Type"), add a tag key (i.e., "/Type". and a tag value (i.e., "/EVERNOTE". (this will overwrite any previously existing tag with this key), then click "Apply". For example:To reiterate, here's what your final metric configuration should look like from Step 2 of 3 :Here's what your final tag configuration should look like from Step 4 of 5 :Now that you have created a metric with tags, you can view it on AWS CloudWatch Dashboard . Go back to AWS CloudWatch Dashboard , then click "Dashboards & Groups" on the top menu bar and then click "Create Dashboard". Fill out all fields except for a name for your dashboard (i.e., "My First Dashboard". For example:Select your newly created dashboard in the list, then press "+ Add Widget" in the top menu bar. Select "Chart" under "Visualization" on the left pane under "Dashboard Widget", then select "Line Chart" in the right pane under "Visualization". For example:Give your chart a name (i.e., "Response Time Chart". and select a namespace (i.e., "/Type". from the dropdown menu next to it ("/Type"), then add a key (i.e., "/Type". and value (i.e., "/EVERNOTE". from the dropdown menu next to it (i.e., "/EVERNOTE". For example:Click "Add Widget" when you're done filling out all fields and repeat steps 7 through 9 until you have added all metrics that contain tags with /Type = "/EVERNOTE". You should end up with something similar to this:
Amazon CloudWatch provides valuable statistics about your AWS infrastructure including uptime and response time statistics for instances running Evernote . The charts provided by CloudWatch allow you to quickly identify any problems with your Evernote instance or underlying AWS infrastructure. In addition to these benefits, setting up monitoring using CloudWatch is very easy because all it requires is setting up a few metrics on an instance of Evernote .
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