Snapshot G Suite [migrated]
G Suite allows you to create customized domain names for your email addresses, making them better suited to businesses. This is because it gives your business more of a professional appearance. Gmail, on the other hand, requires you to use the default @gmail.com extension.
Snapshot G Suite [migrated]
Overall, Google Workspace comes out as the better service for businesses and Gmail is better suited for individuals. Gmail is free but limited, while Google Workspace is paid for but offers more features and a deeper feature set, as well as better control over cybersecurity and documents.
Use Amazon EBS encryption as a straight-forward encryption solution for your EBS resources associated with your EC2 instances. With Amazon EBS encryption, you aren't required to build, maintain, and secure your own key management infrastructure. Amazon EBS encryption uses AWS KMS keys when creating encrypted volumes and snapshots.
Amazon EBS encrypts your volume with a data key using industry-standard AES-256 data encryption. The data key is generated by AWS KMS and then encrypted by AWS KMS with your AWS KMS key prior to being stored with your volume information. All snapshots, and any subsequent volumes created from those snapshots using the same AWS KMS key share the same data key. For more information, see Data keys in the AWS Key Management Service Developer Guide.
Amazon EC2 works with AWS KMS to encrypt and decrypt your EBS volumes in slightly different ways depending on whether the snapshot from which you create an encrypted volume is encrypted or unencrypted.
If the volume is encrypted using the same KMS key as the snapshot, AWS KMS uses the same data key as the snapshot and encrypts it under that same KMS key. If the volume is encrypted using a different KMS key, AWS KMS generates a new data key and encrypts it under the KMS key that you specified. The encrypted data key is sent to Amazon EBS to be stored with the volume metadata.
You can configure your AWS account to enforce the encryption of the new EBS volumes and snapshot copies that you create. For example, Amazon EBS encrypts the EBS volumes created when you launch an instance and the snapshots that you copy from an unencrypted snapshot. For examples of transitioning from unencrypted to encrypted EBS resources, see Encrypt unencrypted resources.
You cannot change the KMS key that is associated with an existing snapshot or encrypted volume. However, you can associate a different KMS key during a snapshot copy operation so that the resulting copied snapshot is encrypted by the new KMS key.
When you encrypt a volume, you can specify the symmetric encryption KMS key to use to encrypt the volume. If you do not specify a KMS key, the KMS key that is used for encryption depends on the encryption state of the source snapshot and its ownership. For more information, see the encryption outcomes table.
You cannot change the KMS key that is associated with an existing snapshot or volume. However, you can associate a different KMS key during a snapshot copy operation so that the resulting copied snapshot is encrypted by the new KMS key.
By default, the KMS key that you selected when creating a volume encrypts the snapshots that you make from the volume and the volumes that you restore from those encrypted snapshots. You cannot remove encryption from an encrypted volume or snapshot, which means that a volume restored from an encrypted snapshot, or a copy of an encrypted snapshot, is always encrypted.
You cannot directly encrypt existing unencrypted volumes or snapshots. However, you can create encrypted volumes or snapshots from unencrypted volumes or snapshots. If you enable encryption by default, Amazon EBS automatically encrypts new volumes and snapshots using your default KMS key for EBS encryption. Otherwise, you can enable encryption when you create an individual volume or snapshot, using either the default KMS key for Amazon EBS encryption or a symmetric customer managed encryption key. For more information, see Create an Amazon EBS volume and Copy an Amazon EBS snapshot.
You can also apply new encryption states when launching an instance from an EBS-backed AMI. This is because EBS-backed AMIs include snapshots of EBS volumes that can be encrypted as described. For more information, see Use encryption with EBS-backed AMIs.
Without encryption by default enabled, a volume restored from an unencrypted snapshot is unencrypted by default. However, you can encrypt the resulting volume by setting the Encrypted parameter and, optionally, the KmsKeyId parameter. The following diagram illustrates the process.
When you have enabled encryption by default, encryption is mandatory for volumes restored from unencrypted snapshots, and no encryption parameters are required for your default KMS key to be used. The following diagram shows this simple default case:
Without encryption by default enabled, a copy of an unencrypted snapshot is unencrypted by default. However, you can encrypt the resulting snapshot by setting the Encrypted parameter and, optionally, the KmsKeyId parameter. If you omit KmsKeyId, the resulting snapshot is encrypted by your default KMS key. You must specify a KMS key ID to encrypt the volume to a different symmetric encryption KMS key.
You can encrypt an EBS volume by copying an unencrypted snapshot to an encrypted snapshot and then creating a volume from the encrypted snapshot. For more information, see Copy an Amazon EBS snapshot.
When you have enabled encryption by default, encryption is mandatory for copies of unencrypted snapshots, and no encryption parameters are required if your default KMS key is used. The following diagram illustrates this default case:
When the CreateVolume action operates on an encrypted snapshot, you have the option of re-encrypting it with a different KMS key. The following diagram illustrates the process. In this example, you own two KMS keys, KMS key A and KMS key B. The source snapshot is encrypted by KMS key A. During volume creation, with the KMS key ID of KMS key B specified as a parameter, the source data is automatically decrypted, then re-encrypted by KMS key B.
The ability to encrypt a snapshot during copying allows you to apply a new symmetric encryption KMS key to an already-encrypted snapshot that you own. Volumes restored from the resulting copy are only accessible using the new KMS key. The following diagram illustrates the process. In this example, you own two KMS keys, KMS key A and KMS key B. The source snapshot is encrypted by KMS key A. During copy, with the KMS key ID of KMS key B specified as a parameter, the source data is automatically re-encrypted by KMS key B.
In a related scenario, you can choose to apply new encryption parameters to a copy of a snapshot that has been shared with you. By default, the copy is encrypted with a KMS key shared by the snapshot's owner. However, we recommend that you create a copy of the shared snapshot using a different KMS key that you control. This protects your access to the volume if the original KMS key is compromised, or if the owner revokes the KMS key for any reason. For more information, see Encryption and snapshot copying.
You can use G Suite Migration for Microsoft Exchange (GSMME) to migrate data from PST files and emails from IMAP servers (GroupWise, Cyrus, Dovecot, Courier, SunMail, Zimbra and Gmail) using this tool. However, you should know that contacts and calendars in web based email providers ( Rackspace, GoDaddy, Network Solutions) are not migrated using this tool.
Introduced in 2009, Google Suite Migration for IBM Notes (GAMIN) is designed to simplify moving contacts, mail and calendar from IBM Notes to Google Apps. The migration process is unattended allowing you to focus on other operational tasks. In addition, it requires no downtime, which means users can access Notes during the migration process. Multiple departments or offices can be migrated separately or simultaneously. The tool also allows centralized monitoring and management of migration event logs. Once the process is complete, the enterprise mail client opens Notes links in IBM Notes.
Migrating from IBM Notes is a delicate affair for many businesses since the tool supports wide-ranging operational processes. It incorporates an application development tool, which automates workflows within the suite. Fortunately, GAMIN can move even the most complex Notes environments to Google Apps. Since GAMIN's inception, many companies have migrated thousands of employees quickly and easily. As always, Google provides excellent documentation and a Lotus Notes migration Guide.
The JUnit Platform serves as a foundation for launching testingframeworks on the JVM. It also defines the TestEngine API for developing a testingframework that runs on the platform. Furthermore, the platform provides aConsole Launcher to launch the platform from thecommand line and the JUnit Platform Suite Engine for running a custom test suite usingone or more test engines on the platform. First-class support for the JUnit Platform alsoexists in popular IDEs (see IntelliJ IDEA,Eclipse, NetBeans, andVisual Studio Code) and build tools (see Gradle,Maven, and Ant).
By default, test classes and methods will be ordered using an algorithm that isdeterministic but intentionally nonobvious. This ensures that subsequent runs of a testsuite execute test classes and test methods in the same order, thereby allowing forrepeatable builds.
To configure test class execution order globally for the entire test suite, use thejunit.jupiter.testclass.order.default configurationparameter to specify the fully qualified class name of the ClassOrderer you wouldlike to use. The supplied class must implement the ClassOrderer interface.
By default, extensions registered programmatically via @RegisterExtension ordeclaratively via @ExtendWith on fields will be ordered using an algorithm that isdeterministic but intentionally nonobvious. This ensures that subsequent runs of a testsuite execute extensions in the same order, thereby allowing for repeatable builds.However, there are times when extensions need to be registered in an explicit order. Toachieve that, annotate @RegisterExtension fields or @ExtendWith fields with @Order. 350c69d7ab