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This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on March 06, 2017
Graphite is an architecture for building monitoring systems. Each of its components can be mixed and matched separately, in particular at Tappsi we use: Grafana, Carbon, StatsD and at some point tried (and discarded) Riemann.
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on February 25, 2017
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on February 16, 2017
As a managed service, Amazon RDS takes care of the scaling of your relational database so your database can keep up with the increasing demands of your application or applications.
In this blog post, we are going to take a look into how we can vertically and horizontally scale your RDS instance. You can scale vertically to address the growing demands of an application that uses a roughly equal number of reads and writes. Or you can scale horizontally for read-heavy applications.
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on January 21, 2017
Hey, have you heard of the new AWS services: ContainerCache, ElastiCast and QR72? Of course not, I just made those up. But with 50 plus opaquely named services, we decided that enough was enough and that some plain english descriptions were needed.
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on January 19, 2017
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on January 09, 2017
Grumpy, an experimental project from Google, transpiles Python code into Go, allowing Python programs to be compiled and run as static binaries using the Go toolchain. It's still in alpha stage, meaning that it has advantages and also several disadvantages.
It does not support C extension modules (rendering many libraries unusable), but it has no global interpreter lock, and it leverages Go's garbage collection. Is not an interpreter: Grumpy programs are compiled and linked just like any other Go program. This creates optimization opportunities at compile time via static program analysis and interoperability with Go code becomes straightforward: Grumpy programs can import Go packages just like Python modules
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on January 07, 2017
This link recently saved by oscar.andres.lopez on January 04, 2017