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Learner Reviews & Feedback for Real-World Cloud PM 1 of 3: Cloud Business and Technology by Advancing Women in Tech

4.7
stars
37 ratings

About the Course

Sponsored by AMAZON WEB SERVICES (AWS). Learn real-world technical and business skills for product managers or any other job family involved in the rapidly expanding cloud computing industry. Ace the AWS Certified Cloud Practitioner Exam. Featuring * NANCY WANG, GM of AWS Data Protection Services, AWS; Founder and CEO, Advancing Women in Tech (AWIT) * MAI-LAN TOMSEN BUKOVEC, VP of Amazon EBS, S3, and Glacier * TODD WEATHERBY, VP of AWS Professional Services Worldwide * ERIN YANG, VP and Chief Technologist, Workday Ventures * DAN SCHEINMAN, 1st Investor in Zoom With GORDON YU, Technical Product Manager, AWS; General Counsel and Coursera Director, AWIT. This course is the 1st in a 3-course Specialization....

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1 - 8 of 8 Reviews for Real-World Cloud PM 1 of 3: Cloud Business and Technology

By Yi S

Mar 3, 2022

So far this is the most informational and encouraging Cloud computing class I have encountered! I only took two days to finish the whole class and registered the exam in 12 days. Thank you so much for the great work!!

By John H

Nov 4, 2021

Good mixture of nuts and bolts and encouragement. Would like a bit more differentiation on the different storage options. Questions including backups but course did not

By Marisol R C

Jun 29, 2022

Has a good content and introduces you to AWS in a general way, very interesting.

Motivates you to go depper in this topic!

By Luisa F G N

Mar 8, 2022

Excellent technical explanations, wonderful motivational messages from the leaders

By Farha N

Dec 11, 2022

Best course to learn Cloud Computing.

By Vincenzo C

Jan 14, 2022

Great Course ! I learned a lot

By Bolade K

Feb 13, 2023

Great!

By Richard v W

Mar 9, 2023

There seem to be quite a few holes in the teaching, as well as some very badly written quiz questions.

Things that merit more explanation:

AWS CloudTrail - this logs API usage, but Gordon says it also logs keystrokes and commands run... typically, the keystrokes and commands would have taken place in an application that calls an API so I find it unusual that CloudTrail has access to this - it implies that CloudTrail has access to the upstream app.

EBS - Gordon says that this can be used to store an O/S or application and only the relevant blocks need to be updated for changes. Doesn't this create a dependency between the software and the file structure? The software would need to be broken down into component parts stored in discrete blocks.

Dissatisfied...