The short answer is IT doesn’t.
Have you ever seen this error?
This post details one exam question you may encounter on the AWS Solutions Architect Professional exam (SAP-C01). When preparing for an AWS exam, I find it really useful to do a deep dive into several questions to understand the related services and concepts. Studying to a deeper level beyond just the question and answers helps me feel more prepared on exam day. I have found that dissecting exam questions helpful to grow my AWS knowledge. …
If you are reading this post, you probably know what it means to debounce user input and want to see how to use it in your React app. Just in case you read the title of this post and said, “Debounce — that sounds cool. What is that?” I’ll go over what debounce is and why you may need it in your app. Scroll down if you know what this is and just want to see the code.
This post shows three debounce examples:
In this tutorial, we will learn how to build a React app with fully customizable themes using styled-components and Redux.
I sometimes get pretty far into a web project and wish I had supported theming (or just done better CSS management in general) from the beginning. There are many component libraries (i.e., Material UI, etc…) that provide various UI elements with features that enhance basic HTML. These libraries usually also have their own theming mechanisms in place. Using styled-components as described in this article is fully compatible with Material UI and its theming approach. …
If you Google how to run WordPress on AWS, you might come across a white paper from Amazon that shows the following:
Amazon recently posted a new set of AWS exam questions for the Solutions Architect Professional (SAP-C01) exam, and I am excited to dig into them. As I have prepared this and other AWS exams, I found dissecting exam questions helpful to grow my AWS knowledge. This post is a bite-sized study guide that will hopefully expand your knowledge of AWS and help you on your journey to becoming a Solutions Architect as well.
For each post in this series, I choose one AWS Solutions Architect Professional exam question. We will explore the required knowledge and strategy to find the right…
As I have prepared for AWS exams, I found dissecting exam questions helpful to grow my AWS knowledge. This post is a bite-sized study guide that will hopefully expand your knowledge of AWS and help you on your journey to becoming a Solutions Architect as well.
For each post in this series, I am choosing one AWS Solutions Architect Professional exam question. We will explore the required knowledge and strategy to find the right answer and learn about a few AWS services along the way.
The following question is from the AWS Certified Solutions Architect, Professional Level — Sample Exam…
In November of last year, RIPE NCC made the final IPv4 address allocation and has officially run out of addresses. The other four regional internet registries ran out years ago.
Registries give address blocks to Internet service providers (ISPs). ISPs have pools of addresses that they, in turn, assign to their customers (this is how your home cable modem gets internet access). But ISPs cannot get any more IP addresses. There are none left. But we don’t have to be worried (this is not Y2K). Luckily, we have IPv6.
Internet Protocol Version 6 (IPv6) has a much larger number of…
The best way to prepare to pass any AWS exam is to actually use AWS services. I have seen people complain that some so-called certified AWS Solutions Architects can’t even spin up an EC2 instance. Don’t be one of those solutions architects! True, some people probably can pass the exam only by reading and memorizing the docs, there is no better thing than actual experience.
Documentation + Experience = Passing the Exam
The important thing to keep in mind for the exam it that it is not only important to know how to do something, but also to understand why…
I am working on setting up a Kubernetes cluster using Rancher on a set of VirtualBox VMs managed by Vagrant to run applications in Docker containers. Woah — that’s a mouthful! While this is one somewhat complicated case, there are lots of other reasons you may want to create a self-signed certificate. Obviously, you never want to run with a self-signed cert in production, but you can use them to run and test Apache web servers, Express.js servers, and many more.