Schedule

Schedule

Thursday, October 2

1412269200 Tech News Today
1412272800 Know How...
1412276400 Marketing Mavericks
1412281800 Coding 101
1412285400 Home Theater Geeks
1412290800 Tech News 2Night
1412292600 The Giz Wiz

Friday, October 3

1412355600 Tech News Today
1412359200 This Week in Law
1412366400 Android App Arena
1412377200 Tech News 2Night

Saturday, October 4

1412445600 The Tech Guy

Sunday, October 5

1412532000 The Tech Guy
1412546400 This Week in Tech

Monday, October 6

1412614800 Tech News Today
1412618400 Triangulation
1412623800 iPad Today
1412636400 Tech News 2Night

Tuesday, October 7

1412701200 Tech News Today
1412704800 MacBreak Weekly
1412712000 Security Now
1412719200 Before You Buy
1412722800 Tech News 2Night
1412726400 All About Android
1412735400 Padre's Corner

Wednesday, October 8

1412782200 FLOSS Weekly
1412787600 Tech News Today
1412791200 Windows Weekly
1412798400 This Week in Google
1412809200 Tech News 2Night
1412816400 Ham Nation

Thursday, October 9

1412874000 Tech News Today
1412877600 Know How...
1412881200 Marketing Mavericks
1412886600 Coding 101
1412890200 Home Theater Geeks
1412895600 Tech News 2Night
1412897400 The Giz Wiz

Friday, October 10

1412960400 Tech News Today
1412964000 This Week in Law
1412971200 Android App Arena
1412982000 Tech News 2Night

Saturday, October 11

1413050400 The Tech Guy

Most Recent Episodes

iFive for the iPhone

Storehouse, iPhone 6 button woes, compare edited photos with the original, and more.

This Week in Google

Google removes news snippets from searches in Germany.

Tech News 2Night

The Attorney General wants tech makers to leave backdoors in devices.

Security Now

Apple offers OS X updates for the ShellShock problem

FLOSS Weekly

FLOSS Weekly host Randal Schwartz takes questions from the viewers!

Tech News Today

Microsoft skipped version nine and went straight to Windows 10.

Padre's Corner

How pickpockets hack your brain, FedEx going green, and geeking out with Fr. Jim McDermott!

All About Android

The week was filled with new initiatives by Google that directly affect independent developers.

Before You Buy

Jason Howell reviews the HTC Desire 510.

MacBreak Weekly
Episode #422: Designed by Aggle September 30th, 2014

iOS 8.0.1 issues, bending iPhone 6 Plus.

Know How... 105

Pizza Machine, Amazon Glacier, and Lunchbox Chassis Assembly

August 7 2014

Robot domination is here and is making pizza, what is Amazon Glacier and why would you use it, build along with the Lunchbox RC chassis, and more!

Pizza Vending Machine!

Amazon Glacier

* Amazon Glacier is one of the services sold within the "Amazon Web Services" family

It's not like some of the other cloud-storage services (like Dropbox, OneDrive) because it's NOT designed to be a fast and easy way to sync your files with multiple devices and the cloud.
* Amazon Glacier is designed to be ARCHIVE storage in the cloud.
-- It's SLOW
-- It's NOT web accessible
-- It's NOT designed for syncing across multiple devices
-- It's NOT designed for continous downloads.

What is DOES offer is:
-- a TREMENDOUS amount of online storage for LITERALLY a penny a Gigabyte.
Let's say you want to backup 100GBs
* Dropbox will cost you $99/year
* OneDrive will cost you $24/year
* Crashplan would be $60/year
* Amazon Glacier will cost $10/year

Here's how the Pricing of Glacier Breaks Down
* Uploading to Glacier is free (up to a point)... and you can upload as much as you want.
* Glacier charges $0.01 per Gigabyte/Month of Storage

* They make their money off the download.
-- $0.12/GB after the first TB up to 10TB
-- $0.09/GB after 10 TB, up to 40TB
-- $0.07/GB after 40TB, up to 100TB
-- $0.05/GB after 100TB, up to 350TB
-- If you need more than 350TB, you can make special arrangements (but it probably means you have a serious downloading problems)

* They also charge you between $0.05 and $0.06 per 1,000 requests (though that doesn't come into play unless you have a LOT of requests)

* There are some other rules that apply as to how much data you can download in any given month, but if you're using Glacier for what it's INTENDED to be used for (Online File Archiving), it shouldn't matter.

Also, data that runs through Glacier is server-side encrypted.
* It uses AES-256 encryption
* Amazon holds the keys
* If you want, you can encrypt your data before you upload it. (TNO)

The first thing we need to do it to sign up for "Amazon Web Services" aws.amazon.com
* Signing up for a free account will give you 750hrs/month of Amazon EC2, 5GB of Amazon S3 Standard Storage and 750hrs/month of Amazon's Database
- You can play with EC2 and S3 later, but what we want is "Glacier"

** You WILL need to enter a credit card so they can charge you for any overages.
-- I've been able to use American Express Pre-Paid cards

When you sign up, you need a valid credit card and phone number that you can reach right away
- Amazon will call the phone number you give them to verify your identity

Once you've logged in, you'll see a menu for all of Amazon's Web Service offerings
- Select "Glacier: Archive Storage in the Cloud"

The First thing you need to to is to "create a vault "
- Give it a unique name, then click "Create Vault Now"
* The vault is like a drive on which you can store files, and folders.
* It can be used by 3rd-party programs

- I use "Fast Glacier" www.fastglacier.com
* You need a security Key and password.
Get them by clicking the drop down menu under your account name and selecting "Security Credentials"

Click "Access Keys"
Click "Create New Access Key" ---
Input that information into Fast Glacier

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