New answers tagged amazon-s3
You can try minio client aka mc. It is available for Windows. "mc cp" command can do the needful. It will handle the multipart upload for you. Hope it helps.
You can use minio client aka mc. Using [mc cp] you can achieve this & alternatively write a cron job for same. $ mc cp backup.tar.gz S3/Mybackupbucket mc: minio client cp : copy command backup.tar.gz: File to be copied on S3 bucket S3: Alias for https://s3.amazonaws.com Mybackupbucket: your remote bucket on S3 hope it helps.
You can use minio client aka mc. Using [mc mirror] command you can mirror your local directory with your S3 bucket. mc implements the following commands ls List files and folders. mb Make a bucket or folder. cat Display contents of a file. pipe Write contents of stdin to one or more targets. When no target is specified, it ...
You can alternatively try minio client aka 'mc'. Its written in Golang, available for Windows, Mac & Linux. mc implements the following commands ls List files and folders. mb Make a bucket or folder. cat Display contents of a file. pipe Write contents of stdin to one or more targets. When no target is specified, it ...
Alternatively you can try https://github.com/minio/mc mc provides minimal tools to work with Amazon S3 compatible cloud storage and filesystems. It has features like resumable uploads, progress bar, parallel copy. mc is written in Golang and released under Apache license v2.
You can store files of your website on S3, but to publish it you need to use CloudFront. And there you'll be able to select custom certificate which you have to upload at AWS IAM certificate store. How to upload custom server certificate: http://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_server-certs_manage.html
The answer to the question comes in two parts. First, though, using "Let's Encrypt" is not actually relevant to the question: it's a Certificate Authority (CA). It issues SSL (TLS) certificates, just like all the others, except that it apparently will only issue domain validation (DV) certificates and those certs will apparently be issued without charge. ...
As I understand it, the let's encrypt system requires that you provide proof that you control the website by writing a json file containing a nonce in a well-known location. Once you've done that, your agent has a key that it can use to update the SSL certificate. The agent must be able to write the certificate to the right location somehow, but I don't ...
You could create your own ssl cert using OpenSSL and applying it through apache config (assuming you're using apache). Beware, however, that home-grown certificates and https makes effectively all browsers give the user a warning that your site may be 'insecure' or 'compromised' when using said home-grown certificate. You could get an ssl cert from a ...
I am inclined to begin by saying “Pick any two.” This variant of the iron triangle essentially says says you can't have all three. If we assume you want good (performance, reliability), fast (simple deployment), and cheap (service provider charges and maintenance) ... your best case may be a two-out-of three proposition for which there are ...
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