Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2) is a web service provides secure, reliable, scalable, and low-cost computational resources. It gives developers the tools to build virtually any web-scale application.
Sentry is a service that monitors and fix crashes in realtime. It contains an API for sending events from multiple language, in a range of applicationSentry Integrations
Amazon EC2 + SentryUpdate Organization in Sentry when New Scheduled Event is created in Amazon EC2 Read More...
Amazon EC2 + SentryCreate New Team to Sentry from New Scheduled Event in Amazon EC2 Read More...
Amazon EC2 + SentryUpdate Team in Sentry when New Scheduled Event is created in Amazon EC2 Read More...
Amazon EC2 + SentryCreate New Project to Sentry from New Scheduled Event in Amazon EC2 Read More...
Amazon EC2 + SentryUpdate Project in Sentry when New Scheduled Event is created in Amazon EC2 Read More...
It's easy to connect Amazon EC2 + Sentry without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a new instance is created.
Triggers when a new event is scheduled for one of your instances.
Triggers when a new organization is created
Triggers when a new organization project is created
Triggers when a new organization repo is created
Triggers when a new project is created
Triggers when a new team is created.
Triggers when a new user is created
Start Stop or Reboot Instance
Create a New Project
Create a New Team
Update an organization
Update a Project
Update a Team
Amazon EC2 is a web service that provides resizable compute capacity in the cloud. It is designed to make web-scale computing easier for developers. It provides users with complete contrp of their computing resources, allowing them to run any operating system, use any programming language, and run any application.
It is a web service that provides resizable compute capacity in the cloud. It is designed to make web-scale computing easier for developers. It provides users with complete contrp of their computing resources, allowing them to run any operating system, use any programming language, and run any application.
It was announced in November 2007 and released in beta on 25 March 2008. The API was limited to 10 requests per second and the service only supported the Linux operating system. In April 2008, these restrictions were removed and there was a price change from $0.12 per CPU hour (equivalent to about $10 per year in 2012. to $0.05 per hour. On 25 July 2008, EC2 had its one millionth instance start running. On 23 January 2009, the service was again changed to charge users according to their peak usage (for example, if an instance runs for 3 hours in a month, then the user will be charged for 3 hours. On 1 February 2010, EC2 charged its first monthly bill to users; it was US$9.40 per instance per month. On 22 March 2011, it stopped using the term "beta".
The service was extended in September 2010 by offering Elastic IP addresses, simple monitoring and management via web services or command line tops and APIs that enable software developers to launch and manage applications without having to deal directly with the EC2 API. In April 2012, EC2 crossed its previous peak of 1 million provisioned instances. In September 2013, it passed 10 million. In December 2014, it passed a total of 20 million of running EC2 instances, and in November 2016 passed a total of 50 million. In late 2016 it became known that some of the early Netflix API keys were being used by a small number of people to store backups on Amazon's servers on a commercial basis, potentially incurring large charges. In February 2017, AWS stated that they estimate that more than 1 million customers have been affected by this issue. In November 2017, AWS announced that they would no longer allow backup on S3 due to this issue.
In March 2010, Amazon added two new instance types, High Storage and High Memory—both of which have spid state hard drives—and reduced prices on its existing instance types. In April 2011, two more instance types were made available—HighCPU and Cluster Compute. This gave Amazon EC2 a total of 8 instance types. In November 2012 the HighIOPS and ExtraLarge Instance types were added. In September 2013, three more instance types were added. GPU Instance Type, F1 Instance Type, and T2 Instance Type. In October 2013, Amazon added three more instance types. CC3 Instance Type, G2 Instance Type, and I2 Instance Type. In December 2013, Amazon added two more instance types. M4 Instance Type and R3 Instance Type In May 2014, Amazon added two more instance types. X1 Instance Type and X1e Instance Type. In February 2015, Amazon added three more instance types. D2 Instance Type, D4 Instance Type, and I3 Instance Type. In October 2015, Amazon added four more instance types. F1-micro Instance Type, T3 Instance Type, T3b Instance Type, and T3c Instance Type. In November 2015, Amazon added two more instance types. C4 Instance Type and C5 Instance Type. In February 2016, Amazon added three more instance types. M5d Instance Type, T4 Instance Type, and T4a Instance Type. In April 2016, Amazon added two more instance types. T2x Large Instance Type and P2 Instance Type. In August 2016, Amazon added three more instance types. Z1d Instance Type, Z1db Instance Type, and B3 Instance Type. In October 2016, Amazon added six more instance types. F1r Instance Type, G3s Instance Type, G4s Instance Type, I3e (which has 2 CPUs), R4 Instance Type, and R5d Instance Type.
On 21 June 2010, Amazon announced the availability of MySQL-compatible database servers based on the MariaDB code base (instead of Oracle's), with the intent to provide a drop-in replacement for MySQL users.
On 19 July 2010, Amazon released a new top called Auto Scaling which allows users to set up an automatic scaling ppicy for their compute resources.
As part of its growth strategy, on 10 November 2012 Amazon announced its Google Cloud Services competitor Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2. Web Services, also known as AWS. AWS' main selling points are the fact that it is very cheap compared to Google Cloud Services - US$0.0175 per hour versus Google's US$0.0468 per hour for running an n1-standard-1 type web server - as well as it being able to be used by programmers through its AWS SDK rather than requiring them to learn how to use Google App Engine.
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