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Amazon API Gateway pricing

Amazon API Gateway API call charges = million * $/million = $1,

                                                                      million * $/million = $1,

                                                                     14 billion * $/million = $33,

Total Amazon API call charges = $1, + $1, + $33, = $36,

Total size of data transfers = 4 KB * 15 billion = 57, GB

Amazon API Gateway data transfer charges = 57, GB * $ = $5,

Total Amazon API Gateway charges = $36, + $5, = $41,

Sours: https://aws.amazon.com/api-gateway/pricing/

Amazon API Gateway concepts

API Gateway

API Gateway is an AWS service that supports the following:

  • Creating, deploying, and managing a RESTful application programming interface (API) to expose backend HTTP endpoints, AWS Lambda functions, or other AWS services.

  • Creating, deploying, and managing a WebSocket API to expose AWS Lambda functions or other AWS services.

  • Invoking exposed API methods through the frontend HTTP and WebSocket endpoints.

API Gateway REST API

A collection of HTTP resources and methods that are integrated with backend HTTP endpoints, Lambda functions, or other AWS services. You can deploy this collection in one or more stages. Typically, API resources are organized in a resource tree according to the application logic. Each API resource can expose one or more API methods that have unique HTTP verbs supported by API Gateway. For more information, see Choosing between HTTP APIs and REST APIs.

API Gateway HTTP API

A collection of routes and methods that are integrated with backend HTTP endpoints or Lambda functions. You can deploy this collection in one or more stages. Each route can expose one or more API methods that have unique HTTP verbs supported by API Gateway. For more information, see Choosing between HTTP APIs and REST APIs.

API Gateway WebSocket API

A collection of WebSocket routes and route keys that are integrated with backend HTTP endpoints, Lambda functions, or other AWS services. You can deploy this collection in one or more stages. API methods are invoked through frontend WebSocket connections that you can associate with a registered custom domain name.

API deployment

A point-in-time snapshot of your API Gateway API. To be available for clients to use, the deployment must be associated with one or more API stages.

API developer

Your AWS account that owns an API Gateway deployment (for example, a service provider that also supports programmatic access).

API endpoint

A hostname for an API in API Gateway that is deployed to a specific Region. The hostname is of the form . The following types of API endpoints are supported:

API key

An alphanumeric string that API Gateway uses to identify an app developer who uses your REST or WebSocket API. API Gateway can generate API keys on your behalf, or you can import them from a CSV file. You can use API keys together with Lambda authorizers or usage plans to control access to your APIs.

See API endpoints.

API owner

See API developer.

API stage

A logical reference to a lifecycle state of your API (for example, 'dev', 'prod', 'beta', 'v2'). API stages are identified by API ID and stage name.

App developer

An app creator who may or may not have an AWS account and interacts with the API that you, the API developer, have deployed. App developers are your customers. An app developer is typically identified by an API key.

Callback URL

When a new client is connected to through a WebSocket connection, you can call an integration in API Gateway to store the client's callback URL. You can then use that callback URL to send messages to the client from the backend system.

Developer portal

An application that allows your customers to register, discover, and subscribe to your API products (API Gateway usage plans), manage their API keys, and view their usage metrics for your APIs.

Edge-optimized API endpoint

The default hostname of an API Gateway API that is deployed to the specified Region while using a CloudFront distribution to facilitate client access typically from across AWS Regions. API requests are routed to the nearest CloudFront Point of Presence (POP), which typically improves connection time for geographically diverse clients.

See API endpoints.

Integration request

The internal interface of a WebSocket API route or REST API method in API Gateway, in which you map the body of a route request or the parameters and body of a method request to the formats required by the backend.

Integration response

The internal interface of a WebSocket API route or REST API method in API Gateway, in which you map the status codes, headers, and payload that are received from the backend to the response format that is returned to a client app.

Mapping template

A script in Velocity Template Language (VTL) that transforms a request body from the frontend data format to the backend data format, or that transforms a response body from the backend data format to the frontend data format. Mapping templates can be specified in the integration request or in the integration response. They can reference data made available at runtime as context and stage variables.

The mapping can be as simple as an identity transform that passes the headers or body through the integration as-is from the client to the backend for a request. The same is true for a response, in which the payload is passed from the backend to the client.

Method request

The public interface of an API method in API Gateway that defines the parameters and body that an app developer must send in requests to access the backend through the API.

Method response

The public interface of a REST API that defines the status codes, headers, and body models that an app developer should expect in responses from the API.

Mock integration

In a mock integration, API responses are generated from API Gateway directly, without the need for an integration backend. As an API developer, you decide how API Gateway responds to a mock integration request. For this, you configure the method's integration request and integration response to associate a response with a given status code.

Model

A data schema specifying the data structure of a request or response payload. A model is required for generating a strongly typed SDK of an API. It is also used to validate payloads. A model is convenient for generating a sample mapping template to initiate creation of a production mapping template. Although useful, a model is not required for creating a mapping template.

Private API

See Private API endpoint.

Private API endpoint

An API endpoint that is exposed through interface VPC endpoints and allows a client to securely access private API resources inside a VPC. Private APIs are isolated from the public internet, and they can only be accessed using VPC endpoints for API Gateway that have been granted access.

Private integration

An API Gateway integration type for a client to access resources inside a customer's VPC through a private REST API endpoint without exposing the resources to the public internet.

Proxy integration

A simplified API Gateway integration configuration. You can set up a proxy integration as an HTTP proxy integration or a Lambda proxy integration.

For HTTP proxy integration, API Gateway passes the entire request and response between the frontend and an HTTP backend. For Lambda proxy integration, API Gateway sends the entire request as input to a backend Lambda function. API Gateway then transforms the Lambda function output to a frontend HTTP response.

In REST APIs, proxy integration is most commonly used with a proxy resource, which is represented by a greedy path variable (for example, ) combined with a catch-all method.

Quick create

You can use quick create to simplify creating an HTTP API. Quick create creates an API with a Lambda or HTTP integration, a default catch-all route, and a default stage that is configured to automatically deploy changes. For more information, see Create an HTTP API by using the AWS CLI.

Regional API endpoint

The host name of an API that is deployed to the specified Region and intended to serve clients, such as EC2 instances, in the same AWS Region. API requests are targeted directly to the Region-specific API Gateway API without going through any CloudFront distribution. For in-Region requests, a Regional endpoint bypasses the unnecessary round trip to a CloudFront distribution.

In addition, you can apply latency-based routing on Regional endpoints to deploy an API to multiple Regions using the same Regional API endpoint configuration, set the same custom domain name for each deployed API, and configure latency-based DNS records in Route 53 to route client requests to the Region that has the lowest latency.

See API endpoints.

Route

A WebSocket route in API Gateway is used to direct incoming messages to a specific integration, such as an AWS Lambda function, based on the content of the message. When you define your WebSocket API, you specify a route key and an integration backend. The route key is an attribute in the message body. When the route key is matched in an incoming message, the integration backend is invoked.

A default route can also be set for non-matching route keys or to specify a proxy model that passes the message through as-is to backend components that perform the routing and process the request.

Route request

The public interface of a WebSocket API method in API Gateway that defines the body that an app developer must send in the requests to access the backend through the API.

Route response

The public interface of a WebSocket API that defines the status codes, headers, and body models that an app developer should expect from API Gateway.

Usage plan

A usage plan provides selected API clients with access to one or more deployed REST or WebSocket APIs. You can use a usage plan to configure throttling and quota limits, which are enforced on individual client API keys.

WebSocket connection

API Gateway maintains a persistent connection between clients and API Gateway itself. There is no persistent connection between API Gateway and backend integrations such as Lambda functions. Backend services are invoked as needed, based on the content of messages received from clients.

Sours: https://docs.aws.amazon.com/apigateway/latest/developerguide/api-gateway-basic-concept.html
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Creating a REST API in Amazon API Gateway

In Amazon API Gateway, you build a REST API as a collection of programmable entities known as API Gateway resources. For example, you use a resource to represent an API that can contain a collection of entities. Each entity can in turn have one or more resources. Expressed in the request parameters and body, a defines the application programming interface for the client to access the exposed and represents an incoming request submitted by the client. You then create an resource to integrate the with a backend endpoint, also known as the integration endpoint, by forwarding the incoming request to a specified integration endpoint URI. If necessary, you transform request parameters or body to meet the backend requirements. For responses, you can create a resource to represent a request response received by the client and you create an resource to represent the request response that is returned by the backend. You can configure the integration response to transform the backend response data before returning the data to the client or to pass the backend response as-is to the client.

To help your customers understand your API, you can also provide documentation for the API, as part of the API creation or after the API is created. To enable this, add a resource for a supported API entity.

To control how clients call an API, use IAM permissions, a Lambda authorizer, or an Amazon Cognito user pool. To meter the use of your API, set up usage plans to throttle API requests. You can enable these when creating or updating the API.

You can perform these and other tasks by using the API Gateway console, the API Gateway REST API, the AWS CLI, or one of the AWS SDKs. We discuss how to perform these tasks next.

Sours: https://docs.aws.amazon.com/apigateway/latest/developerguide/how-to-create-api.html
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Amazon API Gateway

Amazon API Gateway is a fully managed service that makes it easy for developers to create, publish, maintain, monitor, and secure APIs at any scale. APIs act as the "front door" for applications to access data, business logic, or functionality from your backend services. Using API Gateway, you can create RESTful APIs and WebSocket APIs that enable real-time two-way communication applications. API Gateway supports containerized and serverless workloads, as well as web applications.

API Gateway handles all the tasks involved in accepting and processing up to hundreds of thousands of concurrent API calls, including traffic management, CORS support, authorization and access control, throttling, monitoring, and API version management. API Gateway has no minimum fees or startup costs. You pay for the API calls you receive and the amount of data transferred out and, with the API Gateway tiered pricing model, you can reduce your cost as your API usage scales.

Sours: https://aws.amazon.com/api-gateway/

Amazon api

What is Amazon API Gateway?

Amazon API Gateway is an AWS service for creating, publishing, maintaining, monitoring, and securing REST, HTTP, and WebSocket APIs at any scale. API developers can create APIs that access AWS or other web services, as well as data stored in the AWS Cloud. As an API Gateway API developer, you can create APIs for use in your own client applications. Or you can make your APIs available to third-party app developers. For more information, see Who uses API Gateway?.

API Gateway creates RESTful APIs that:

  • Are HTTP-based.

  • Enable stateless client-server communication.

  • Implement standard HTTP methods such as GET, POST, PUT, PATCH, and DELETE.

For more information about API Gateway REST APIs and HTTP APIs, see Choosing between HTTP APIs and REST APIs, Working with HTTP APIs, Use API Gateway to create REST APIs, and Creating a REST API in Amazon API Gateway.

API Gateway creates WebSocket APIs that:

  • Adhere to the WebSocket protocol, which enables stateful, full-duplex communication between client and server.

  • Route incoming messages based on message content.

For more information about API Gateway WebSocket APIs, see Use API Gateway to create WebSocket APIs and About WebSocket APIs in API Gateway.

Architecture of API Gateway

The following diagram shows API Gateway architecture.

This diagram illustrates how the APIs you build in Amazon API Gateway provide you or your developer customers with an integrated and consistent developer experience for building AWS serverless applications. API Gateway handles all the tasks involved in accepting and processing up to hundreds of thousands of concurrent API calls. These tasks include traffic management, authorization and access control, monitoring, and API version management.

API Gateway acts as a "front door" for applications to access data, business logic, or functionality from your backend services, such as workloads running on Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2), code running on AWS Lambda, any web application, or real-time communication applications.

Features of API Gateway

Amazon API Gateway offers features such as the following:

For a complete list of API Gateway feature releases, see Document history.

Accessing API Gateway

You can access Amazon API Gateway in the following ways:

Part of AWS serverless infrastructure

Together with AWS Lambda, API Gateway forms the app-facing part of the AWS serverless infrastructure.

For an app to call publicly available AWS services, you can use Lambda to interact with required services and expose Lambda functions through API methods in API Gateway. AWS Lambda runs your code on a highly available computing infrastructure. It performs the necessary execution and administration of computing resources. To enable serverless applications, API Gateway supports streamlined proxy integrations with AWS Lambda and HTTP endpoints.

How to get started with Amazon API Gateway

For an introduction to Amazon API Gateway, see the following:

Sours: https://docs.aws.amazon.com/apigateway/latest/developerguide/welcome.html
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