Consider an application that has its code stored in a Git repository in GitLab. Developers push code changes every day, multiple times a day. For every push to the repository, you can create a set of scripts to build and test your application automatically, decreasing the chance of introducing errors to your app.
This practice is known as Continuous Integration; for every change submitted to an application — even to development branches — it’s built and tested automatically and continuously, ensuring the introduced changes pass all tests, guidelines, and code compliance standards you established for your app.
GitLab itself is an example of using Continuous Integration as a software development method. For every push to the project, there’s a set of scripts the code is checked against. …
AWS Policy allows to restrict the permissions to an S3 resource(s) using pattern. The most often requirement is to restrict a specific users to list hierarchy of folder(s) and read/write/delete actions to certain folders.
Since, S3 is not a conventional file system, every object path is a referenced as S3 prefix. To restrict the users permissions, the AWS policy must include conditions to match the prefix or resource pattern of the objects.
In the above policy, the user attached to policy will have access to list the bucket objects matching the pattern dev/*. …