LinkedIn Twitter
Director, OpenShift Strategy at Red Hat. Founder of Rishidot Research, a research community focused on services world. His focus is on Platform Services, Infrastructure and the role of Open Source in the services era. Krish has been writing @ CloudAve from its inception and had also been part of GigaOm Pro Analyst Group. The opinions expressed here are his own and are neither representative of his employer, Red Hat, nor CloudAve, nor its sponsors.

6 responses to “Open Source And Cloud Computing: How Bitnami Helps Launch Open Source Apps On EC2 In 2 Minutes”

  1. Daniel Lopez

    Hi Krishnan, thanks a lot for the wonderful article. We put a lot of work in BitNami and it makes us happy/proud when people find it useful :)

    I wanted to mention we are working on some of the items mentioned in the post, in particular adding new supported platforms for the cloud images (including Amazon’s flavor of Linux) and the ability to support customized EBS sizes.

    Which application stacks do you feel are missing from our lineup?

  2. Hack The Stack Or Go On a Bender With a Vendor? | Rational Survivability

    [...] Open Source And Cloud Computing: How Bitnami Helps Launch Open Source Apps On EC2 In 2 Minutes (cloudave.com) [...]

  3. Open Source And Cloud Computing: How Bitnami Helps Launch Open … | Cloud Way

    [...] Follow this link: Open Source And Cloud Computing: How Bitnami Helps Launch Open … [...]

  4. Open Source And Cloud Computing: How Bitnami Helps Launch Open Source Apps On EC2 In 2 Minutes | Big Data Cloud

    [...] Follow this posting on Cloudave… [...]

  5. Asher Bond

    EBS backed AMI’s are often my first choice because I like to take snapshots from outside the instance (rather than run scripts to bundle things into S3 via FUSE to S3 from within the instance.)

    I also like AMI’s that can optionally fit into a t1.micro instance and currently, Amazon has their t1.micros set up to only look at EBS based images. t1.micro may not always be the best fit, but it’s often a good start.