When the Internet of Things became a reality, we’ve been getting all kinds of things into our homes.
Now we have the tools to create an entire bathroom fan from scratch.
This article will show you how to create a fan from your favorite computer, and the next step is to install it.
This tutorial will take you through a simple, yet complex, setup.
In this article, we will go over how to set up the AWS CLI and get started.
First, let’s create an AWS account.
We will also use a different AWS account for this tutorial.
For the purposes of this tutorial, I will use my Amazon account.
If you are looking for a different account, I suggest you check out the AWS documentation.
In the next section, we’ll create a bucket of configuration files to help us create the fan.
We’ll also install a simple script to install all the required components into the bucket.
First thing to do is to create our bucket of configurations files.
We can create this bucket with the following command: aws create-bucket –region=us-east-1 –region-name=us –region=”us-west-1″ –region=$(aws config setregion $region)) We can also use the aws config command to create the bucket: awes config setregregion $regions Now, we can create our config files with the awes create-config command: $ aws configure –create $ awes configure –bucket name=Your-Bucket-Name –region name=My-Bundle-Name Next, we need to install the AWS CLI.
First install the awscli CLI tool by running: $ sudo aws install awscliscli Now, to start the CLI, type: $ ./bin/awscli Now, type in the name of the bucket, then enter in the URL for your account, and hit enter.
The CLI will ask you if you want to run it as a root user, and you should enter yes.
We are done.
Now that we have installed the CLI tool, we should install the bucket and set the configuration.
Open up the config file for the bucket we created: $ cat /etc/aws-cli/bin/awsclisCLI.cfg Now, you can enter in your credentials for the user you created previously.
We want to add a new user, so type in: $ echo ‘[email protected]’ | sudo tee /etc/_aws-access_keys.yaml Now, create a new entry for the ‘name’ parameter and type in ‘my-bundle-name’.
This should create a file called ‘myBundleName’.
Next, let us edit the config to add the required permissions: $ nano /etc/.aws-cli/config.json $ awsclist -t my-bucket-name This should look something like this: user=user group=group-name chmod=0755 permissions=access,read,write,execute,execute-shell,access_log,read_only,write_execution_log source New Science title Install a Cli for AWS CLI to Create an ‘Awesome’ Bathroom Fan article We want this bucket to have permissions that allow us to read and write the logs of the CLI execution log.
Open the config files for the configuration file you just created, and change the permissions accordingly.
To add a read permission to the configuration, we have to create it in the configuration: $ vim /etc./aws-CLI/config/aws_CLI-read.json You can add as many permissions as you want in this file.
Next, type the command: nano /home/user/my-config.yml This should be like this.
user=aws-user group=”aws-group-user” [email protected] permissions=read,exec,exec-shell Execute Shell Permissions (read-only) chmod -R 0755 permissions=(rw,strict,group,user) exec-shell(@[email protected]@[email protected]) The AWS CLI command you just installed should now show up in your command line, and allow you to execute commands.
Now, let me give you a quick tour of what the CLI looks like.
The AWSCLI command will execute a shell script.
This script runs a few commands and returns a JSON formatted file containing information about what the command was doing.
This file is usually called a command-history, but it can be anything you want it to be.
Here is an example of what it might look like: #!/bin/bash echo “Hello world!”
| aws CLI $ ls -l $awscli -h Now, if