Amazon Web Services has added a new data storage option for customers running "latency-sensitive" applications like analytics, financial forecasting and machine learning training.
Amazon Web Services has updated its Graviton and Trainium chips with an eye toward power and efficiency, the company announced Tuesday at its re:Invent conference.
Not to be outdone (too much) by Microsoft, Amazon Web Services on Tuesday announced that it is collaborating with chip giant Nvidia on multiple AI fronts.
Amazon now has its own generative AI "copilot" in the form of "Q," now in preview.
Amazon has repurposed its Fire TV Cube device for streaming media to function as a thin client for enterprises with large fleets of virtual desktop workers.
To help workers take advantage of businesses' surging demand for AI talent, Amazon Web Services is launching a two-year AI training initiative called "AI Ready."
Amazon is providing beginners and advanced developers who want to experiment with generative AI with a (currently) no-cost space to do so.
Amazon is apparently harnessing its significant financial and research powers to develop a large language model (LLM) of its own.
With cancer rates increasing, two major biotech firms are leveraging the AWS cloud to bring their digital pathology solution to hospitals around the world.
AWS is letting customers rent clusters of machine learning-capable GPUs from its cloud at a time when AI processing power is in low supply.
To help their mutual customers, IBM and AWS have inked a plan to train 10,000 of the former's employees on the latter's generative AI technologies.
For organizations looking for road-tested guidance on adopting DevOps, Amazon Web Services has published a series of "sagas" documenting best practices.
Microsoft's most notable new cloud customer might be Amazon, according to a report.
In a few months, root user accounts on Amazon Web Services will require multifactor authentication (MFA) to access.
An all-virtual course offering from Amazon Web Services promises to turn inexperienced laypeople into certified cloud developers in just 12 months.
Longtime collaborators Amazon Web Services (AWS) and VMware are working on a project that would essentially rebuild the internet.
The cloud giant yesterday joined fellow industry players such as Google and Cloudflare in publicizing a recent onslaught of DDoS attacks that are not only increasing in frequency, but also size.
For over a decade now, Amazon has been trawling the Internet for botnets -- and neutralizing them -- using a complex system of honeypots and analysis tools under the umbrella project "MadPot."
AWS solidifies its place in the generative AI horse race with a flurry of announcements.
The deal will make Amazon a minority owner of the "Claude" AI chatbot maker.