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The Turning point with the AWS

AWS Experience consists of physical and virtual spaces

Let's start with from where it Began

The Question came in my mind

{ I have 1.5 yr exp in Data analysis and security . but I want to move on AWS so which certification will be beneficial for me as a entry level in any organization. please,I want your valuable suggestion.Company hire only Experience candidate in AWS or fresher also get opportunities.}

Personal Experiences About the service


AWS is a good service if you can do the management of resources yourself.
I had mixed experience with AWS.
Sometimes, the connectivity gets lost unexpectedly and you cannot do anything except raising a support ticket and waiting for a reply. This problem was encountered with EC2 and RDS.
I've been working with AWS for a good while now, and I'm most likely going to hold a different view point as to why and what's good. And there's a big difference when you're personally paying the bill and when someone else is.
The primary benefit of AWS seems to be paying only for what you use. And there's some critical thought that needs to go into that.
If you are spinning up machines when you need them and for only as long as you need them then you can have tremendous benefits from horizontal scaling, handling bursts without requiring a standing infrastructure that's sitting idle when your "high water mark" is rarely, if ever, reached, or worse topples over if you guessed wrong. With AWS, that doesn't happen — you simply add more.
That said, I haven't seen a lot of people truly doing this (aside from the big market players), rather they treat it as a way to spin up a data center managed from a web page.
The thought is that having a data center, leasing a data center, or having full time IT support staff is more expensive than outsourcing it to AWS's automation. For the most part, this tends to push DevOp activities down to your developers, and they better be prepared to handle it — or, guess what, you still need IT folks, just of a different kind.
Spinning up any resources you aren't using actually is pretty darn costly in the cloud. You can't do the kind of things you could do with fixed-cost pre-paid servers

The best part i want to share about this

It is, until you realize you're comparing apples and oranges.
AWS isn't just giving your space . But they are replicating it between data centers, so say if a data center is washed away by a hurricane, your data is still there. You can move your data between machines with a click of the mouse. You can take versioned snapshots of it. And there's a whole support staff behind it. Not to mention a lot of guards, sharp fences, guard dogs, and auditing policies and procedures.

When you want to use it you will get the some kind of the experience


AWS's services all work like this — they provide top-notch, high-quality, extremely resilient services that interoperate with one another, and have a superb level of granularity and logging behind them. Compared to their competitors, their dashboard for managing this is waaaaay ahead of them.
So, as long as you're not trying to —and watch my hair splitting— move your data center into the cloud but rather are moving your services into the cloud, you can come out quite ahead. And you'll have detailed information and billing to know how to fine tune things. Done right, you get premium quality and pay only for what you're using.
Those were the PROs, and certainly not an exhaustive list. I could go on about the availability of certified Amazon consultants and developers, the fact that their support staff is very friendly and responsive, and other things that aren't part of the AWS platform itself which are even more added value….

The CONs:

You need to keep in the back of your mind is to realize that unless you're careful, it's possible to rack up more charges than you expect. There are horror stories of a lot, and a good number of the is acting without either thinking or checking pricing first. Still it's easy to get pinged for stuff, even while on the free tier — which doesn't last forever.
The dashboard, while amazing, is also amazingly inconsistent — sometimes you click and something appears at the bottom of a list, sometimes inside the list; sometimes you can't click on more than one thing; something that should be a link, isn't; similar operations aren't grouped the same way. It's slightly frustrating, but not insurmountable.
The Amazon documentation, from a technical writer perspective, leaves much to be desired. Everything you need is there… somewhere, just not where you expect it, how you want it, or presented clearly. What's going on is that AWS documentation is written as a reference guide by folks that are already familiar with the service running from a preconfigured environment. Although, once you kind get what's going on, you can read through the AWS terminology and examples and muddle through just fine. It's a steep uphill climb the first month or three, so instead focus on one service at a time.
AWS is the sweet spot.
AWS Experience offer a wide range of benefits to anyone, regardless of technical ability.
we get encourage to learn in a real, live environment, without potential damage to any systems. We will also be able to learn from wherever they are, which is increasingly helpful as remote-learning environments flourish

How you can get the any AWS certification by doing this


Even as enterprises adopt multi-cloud strategies, this doesn’t diminish the importance of an AWS certification – quite the opposite. With more than one million customers, AWS is still the provider of choice for public cloud adoption, where 64% of enterprises and 68% of SMBs are running applications . Continued strong financial performance, a constant stream of new services, and a continuous geographic expansion are an indication that there is still much more to come.
While there are no set-in-stone steps to studying for the AWS certification, these steps are the most straightforward.

  • Enroll in an AWS training class, such as any of the ones mentioned in this article. They will certainly increase your knowledge of cloud computing and AWS.
  • Review any Study or Exam Guides available.
  • Read multiple AWS white-papers. These hold some invaluable information, which may answer many of your questions.
  • Practice, practice, practice. Practice exams will help ease any worries or stress you may be having about the certification exam.
  • Schedule the exam once you are ready. It typically takes anywhere from 80-120 hours of practice/studying to be prepared for the exam based on experience and the certification you are pursuing.

The Hard work is needed for this


This largely depends on the candidate's existing experience and knowledge of AWS, in addition to the certification level looking to be obtained, Practitioner, Associate, Professional or Specialty. AWS states in their exam guide for each certification a suggested prerequisite amount of experience before tackling the exam. For example, the AWS Solutions Architect – Associate (SAA-C03), suggests that you should have 1 year of hands-on experience designing available, cost-effective, fault-tolerant, and scalable distributed systems on AWS.
you can pass your certifications without meeting these criteria. It is important to maintain a study schedule, and I would suggest at least 1 hour of study per day for the Practitioner and Associate levels, but aim to immerse yourself more each day for the Professional and Specialty levels.
Any certification that demonstrates your knowledge and expertise within the I.T industry is certainly worth obtaining. In a market that is full of competition, being able to stand out above a crowd can help you get noticed and put you on your journey to achieve your professional goals.
If there are a number of candidates applying for a position, and all have the same credentials and experience, but one of them has a number of recognized AWS credentials to reinforce their knowledge, then this goes a long way in making you the chosen candidate.
It is not just about validating your knowledge however, it says a lot about you as a person. It shows commitment, dedication, the willingness to learn, the drive to stay at the forefront of innovation, and sometimes this demonstrates more to people than what the actual certification stands for.

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