Join Brian Eiler for an in-depth discussion in this video Identity-based inline policies, part of Amazon Web Services: Implementing and Troubleshooting PaaS Products.
- [Instructor] Now let's look at some of…the inline policies.…These are still part of the identity-based policies,…but these policies are designed to be created…on a particular resource or object,…and the difference is that inline policies…are not relative to the IAM users and groups.…It's designed to specify how an object is used,…and those particular permissions are more or less tattooed…or always tied to the object where you've created them.…
It's kind of equivalent to hard-coding the permissions…as opposed to referencing an independent object…that could be changed.…So from a large-scale perspective, inline policies…could be a lot of trouble or effort to maintain,…but sometimes it's the most appropriate option,…especially when you're not trying to work…within the IM user model.…Now, inline policies can also be added to objects…after you've created them, so it's not just…when you create the object that you can specify this.…
Each policy becomes really a natural part of that object,…whatever it happened to be,…
- Creating an IAM user, group, and role
- Using the IAM policy simulator
- IAM best practices
- Components of CloudFormation
- Benefits of Elastic Beanstalk
- Working with OpsWorks
- OpsWorks for Chef Automate and Puppet Enterprise
Skill Level Intermediate
1. Identity and Access Management
3. Elastic Beanstalk
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