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We have a few RHEL 6.3 instances running different applications, and a few RHEL 6.5 instances running SAP HANA workload in our DC at the moment, which we would like to migrate to AWS Mumbai region.
I had a look at the AWS workplace and for Mumbai region I don't find RHEL 6 instances at all in there, and also in Red Hat documentation it is written that SAP has certified RHEL 6.6 for SAP HANA in AWS, so I believe RHEL 6.5 is not certified ?
I wanted to ask is it a good idea to just lift and shift these instances to AWS Certified training or should we upgrade the instance's OS during migration?
I'm trying to build a solution using Azure DevOps and publish the result as a nuGet package in a private repository.
A project in the solution contains a localized resource Language.resx containing the English texts. The localized versions are: Language.da.resx, Language.se.resx and Language.no.resx yet none of these are included in the resulting nuget package.
I tried adding /target:Resource,Compile to the MSBuild arguments property of the Build Solution task in DevOps, but it just resulted in an error saying no 'Resource' target was found.
I'm sure I'm just missing something obvious, but I just can't see it. I must be close, the nuGet package gets published after all, and works, except for the localization resources.
I inspected the resulting nuGet Package and extracted the dll from the project in question. Opening the dll in .Net Reflector 10 shows me that it does indeed contain the text strings in English, but no other languages.
AWS doesn't allow you to perform or push custom messages at IAM level. If a user has access to any of the services then he will be authorised to enter otherwise user cannot enter and a message will be thrown which is built in. There are some limitations with this. Even we had same kind of issues with lambda and other Systems manager. The only thing that you can do is to educate them in those scenarios.
Let me know if you need any help. 🙂
Sometime AWS policies evaluate to an authorization deny message, however, our employees don't always understand the reason why. In that cases, displaying a custom message would help a lot.
For example, I have a policy for technical support users which AWS Technical gives them the ability to attach policies to other users, except policies that allow the users to act on EC2 production instances. What I want to do is to display a message like "Assigning permissions to operate upon EC2 instances is not allowed, please contact XXX if you need to do that anyway".
Is that possible?
Chan you just check the VPC Settings i mean the Subnet associated with the EC2 instance and also the NACL's, Natgateway IP, Internet gateway etc. The second thing would be the Linux version upgrade and also try to run that using run command if you were not able to SSH. Before doing it assign a SSM Agent policy.