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Following the demand from our customers and partners, we release new capabilities frequently. Today it is:
All sizing and pricing starts with, well size and price information. Unfortunately my little pet project from 2013 @ AWS was taken down. A partner has tracked me down. Here it is for you and everyone. Please note, that the information has a maximum age of 1 hour compared to published information by AWS. It does not cover the China regions.
An example search for EC2 Instance Prices could be:
region:eu-central-1 r3.8xlarge,x1.32xlarge sles,rhel term:0
All fields are query able:
Both for our Management Console as well as our Command Line Interface we offer now Multi-Factor Authentication.
All someone has to do is to set the Phone Number in the User Details screen.
As alternative, in the Ocean9 command line it will be for instance:
> email@example.com put phone:+16501234567
All HANA Data, whether at rest or in motion are and were encrypted using Ocean9 on AWS. For the EBS backed SAP specific volumes of a HANA System, Ocean9 leveraged the account specific default 'aws/ebs' AWS KMS Encryption Key. A partner has requested us to take this one step further. Starting today, when you create a new HANA Environment, we will automatically generate an environment specific Encryption Key in AWS KMS. All HANA Systems that you provision into that environment will use this key for encryption of:
Your extra effort is none. Your performance impact is none. Your extra cost is $ 1 / month / Environment for AWS KMS.
With a durability of 99.999999999%, it is the best practice to store SAP HANA Data and Log Backups in Amazon S3. It is very likely that your AWS Bill will show the HANA Backups as a minor fraction compared to Amazon EC2. Nevertheless, at least for Dev & Test environments you might want to stay organized. The amazing feature of Amazon S3 Lifecycle Definitions work on a per object basis. This makes it of limited value for the question of HANA Backup Retention, as your HANA Data Backups will be older than the HANA Log Backups and therefore will lead to inconsistent backups over time.
That is why we are introducing a simple way to specify the Backup Retention. In Ocean9, just navigate to an existing HANA Environment and type in a value in the new Backup Retention field.
Or in the Ocean9 Command Line (example sets a 30 day backup retention period):
> hana/env/env-1-234 put backup_retention:30
All backups that were and are taken from HANA systems in that environment will now follow that retention time. The eventual backup deletion will be executed as asynchronous operations, that you can see and analyze in the operations log.
I am sometimes asking myself what is more important in the cloud, a HANA System or a HANA Backup when you have end to end provisioning + recovery times for your largest HANA Systems of less than 2 hours?
Whatever the answer is, the cloud makes backups even more important. As a result, you might want to protect this new setting with an Ocean9 User Policy record and attach it to everyone but you (or even to yourself).
Example Ocean9 User Policy record:
DENY hana/env/env-1-234 PUT
Now, we all experienced this: Human error, realizing the mistake often a few seconds later.
In 1995, fresh from school, I still remember how I tried out this exciting thing: Assembler. A few seconds later, all data on the 40 MB hard-drive was gone.
Ocean9 gives you now a grace period of a few seconds for important operations that were triggered.
All operations can be suspended, aborted or resumed at any point in time. You can also resume aborted operations. The difference between suspend and abort is that abort unlocks the underlying resource (a HANA Backup in the example) for further operations waiting in the queue. In other words you should either resume or abort a suspended operation at some point.
In the Ocean9 Command Line
core/track/track-4xt-1 resume | stop | fail
I hope this weeks update had something interesting for you. If you have questions or would like to request an additional capability please contact us: firstname.lastname@example.org .