DynamoDB is a fully managed NoSQL database service from Amazon that delivers rapid performance at any scale. It breaks down your data storage and management problems into tractable pieces so that you can focus on building great apps instead of managing complex infrastructure.
Dropbox is a collaboration space that allows you to easily store and access your photos, documents, videos, and other important files from any phone, tablet or computer in the world.Dropbox Integrations
Amazon DynamoDB + DropboxCreate or Append to Text File to Dropbox from New Table in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
Amazon DynamoDB + DropboxUpload File in Dropbox when New Table is created in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
Amazon DynamoDB + DropboxCreate Text File to Dropbox from New Table in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
Amazon DynamoDB + DropboxCreate Folder to Dropbox from New Table in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
Amazon DynamoDB + DropboxCreate or Append to Text File to Dropbox from New Item in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
It's easy to connect Amazon DynamoDB + Dropbox without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Trigger when new item created in table.
Trigger when new table created.
Triggers upon addition of new files to a folder. Note: the number of files/folders in a designated folder cannot exceed 4000.
Triggers upon addition of a new folder. Ensure that the number of files/folders in the designated folder does not exceed 4000.
Creates new item in table.
Generates a brand new folder at the specified path.
Generates a brand new text file from predefined plain text content.
Adds a new line to an existing text file. If the file doesn't exist, it creates the text file.
Upload an existing file or attachment up to 100 MB in size.
Amazon DynamoDB and Dropbox are both popular cloud storage services. They have different approaches. Amazon DynamoDB is a relational database service and Dropbox is a file sharing service. They complement each other by storing data in the right format, which provides more convenience to users.
Amazon DynamoDB is a highly available and scalable NoSQL database service for applications. It is a key-value store provided by Amazon Web Services (AWS. Users can create tables, indexes, add, update, read, and delete records. There are two types of tables – global tables and local tables. Global tables are accessible from any region, while a local table only has limited access within a region. Both types support multi-document transactions. The unique feature of DynamoDB is that it supports Cassandra-like secondary indexes. A secondary index stores data in sorted order, and supports range queries, projections, and hash-based lookups. Secondary indexes in DynamoDB also support composite keys so that users can perform full-text search. Another feature of DynamoDB is the ability to migrate data between tables in different AWS regions.
Dropbox is a popular cloud storage service that allows users to store their files and synchronize them across multiple computers and mobile devices through the cloud. Users can also share their files with others. Dropbox’s primary storage system is based on GridFS, which runs on Amazon S3. Different users’ files are stored on different servers to ensure system reliability and availability. All information sent between client systems and servers is encrypted and transferred via SSL/TLS to prevent unauthorized access. When files are being synchronized or shared, the process can be paused temporarily to reduce system load or avoid network congestion. It also provides local caching when users log in to mobile devices to reduce network traffic and improve performance. As of January 2014, over 300 million users use Dropbox to store their files.
Integrating Amazon DynamoDB and Dropbox enables users to store their files in the right format and helps them save time and effort. Users can save their files in Amazon DynamoDB as objects with any number of attributes in JSON or XML format. After uploading, they can query the file by attribute values. For example, if a user wants to query an image by its title, he or she can do so in one query using a secondary index on the item’s title attribute value. If a user wants to share images with others, he or she can first upload the images into Dropbox, then link Dropbox to Amazon S3 or Amazon Glacier, then create a global table in DynamoDB that stores the image items in object form using the Dropbox URL as the key attribute value. Dropbox will be responsible for synchronizing the changes made to the images in their server with the updated image attributes in Amazon S3 or Amazon Glacier. This will reduce the need for users to upload their files by hand every time they change a file and help them save time and effort.
The process to integrate Amazon DynamoDB and Dropbox may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick solution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.