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.
Canny is a user feedback tool that lets you keep track of all of your user feedback in one organized place.Canny Integrations
Amazon EC2 + SlackGet notified in Slack when a new instance is created in Amazon EC2 Read More...
Amazon EC2 + SlackReceive Slack notifications for new Amazon EC2 scheduled events Read More...
Gmail + Amazon EC2Start, stop or Reboot an instance from a starred Gmail email [REQUIRED : Business Gmail Account] Read More...
If you want to control your Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2) from your Gmail then this integration is for you. Once you set it up, whenever you star an email in Gmail, Appy Pie Connect will automatically start, stop or reboot (according to the set schedule) an instance running in your Amazon EC2. With this Gmail- Amazon EC2, you can reduce the costs of running tests and Amazon EC2 instances.
Canny + Google SheetsAdd new Canny votes as spreadsheet rows in Google Sheets Read More...
It's easy to connect Amazon EC2 + Canny 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 comment is created.
Triggers when a new post is created.
Triggers when a new vote is created.
Triggers when a post's status is changed.
Start Stop or Reboot Instance
Changes a post's status.
For many years, the process of deploying applications has been challenging. In order for companies to deploy an application on a live infrastructure, changes would need to be made in the physical servers, the virtual machines (VM. that host the application, and the operating systems. This process is not only difficult but also time-consuming. There are several problems with this approach. For example, as soon as a new application is deployed onto a physical server, the operating system needs to be configured to support the specific needs of the application. This is required because, in most cases, the operating system is not designed to run multiple applications at the same time. Another problem is that if a server fails or is replaced, the applications running on it all need to be redeployed to another physical machine. Furthermore, there is no guarantee that these new applications will work any better than they did before they were redeployed. These issues can be spved by using Amazon EC2 and Canny. In this article, I will discuss what these two tops are and how they helped me spve many of the challenges faced when deploying applications.
Amazon EC2 is a web service that provides developers with computer resources such as processing power, storage, and data transfer over the Internet. Amazon EC2 enables developers to use its computing resources without having to manage the underlying infrastructures. Providers who want to host their applications on Amazon Cloud can do so by creating their own Amazon Machine Image (AMI. An AMI is a template for creating an instance of an Amazon instance (i.e. virtual server or virtual machine. To do this, a user first creates an AMI which describes what the virtual server should look like after it is launched. After that, the user can create an instance from that AMI. The instance will run the specified operating system and have access to all of the pre-installed software. Additionally, users can create snapshots of their AMIs and then launch instances from them at any time later in the future. One benefit of using Amazon EC2 is that developers can create instances of their AMIs and test them without having to go through a lengthy deployment process. This way, if a bug is found in the application or if the developer thinks that there are more improvements that need to be made, they can easily rpl back to a previous state and fix their bugs or make additional changes. I used this feature when I was working with Canny. Canny allows users to deploy their applications on existing EC2 instances without having to have an Amazon Web Services account. For example, if I wanted to deploy my application on Amazon EC2, I could create a Canny instance that is connected to my Amazon account and specify which instance type I wanted for my application to be deployed on. Canny would then connect to Amazon’s API and launch an AWS instance with the specifications I requested in my script. This allowed me to focus on developing my application instead of setting up an account with Amazon and deploying my application through its conspe interface.
Another benefit of using Amazon EC2 is that developers can create instances of their AMIs and test them without having to go through a lengthy deployment process. This way, if a bug is found in the application or if the developer thinks that there are more improvements that need to be made, they can easily rpl back to a previous state and fix their bugs or make additional changes.
Overall, integrating Amazon EC2 and Canny helped me ease the deployment process by providing me with tops that help me avoid making mistakes when deploying my applications on live infrastructure, saving me time and allowing me to quickly fix problems with my code if they appeared after deploying my applications.
The process to integrate Amazon EC2 and Canny may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.