Amazon Photos Ubuntu

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Amazon EC2 X2gd instances are the next generation of memory-optimized instances powered by AWS-designed, Arm-based AWS Graviton2 processors. They deliver up to 55% better price performance compared to current generation x86-based X1 instances. They also offer twice the memory per vCPU compared to R6g/R5 instances and the lowest cost per GiB of memory in Amazon EC2. The higher performance and additional memory of X2gd instances enable customers to run memory-intensive workloads such as in-memory databases (Redis, Memcached), relational databases (MySQL, PostGreSQL), electronic design automation (EDA) workloads, real-time analytics, and real-time caching servers. Additionally, as more customers run containers on AWS for application portability and infrastructure efficiency, X2gd instances make it possible for them to bundle more memory-intensive containerized applications on a single instance to optimize their compute infrastructure.

Method 1: Photo slideshow with GNOME’s default image viewer. If you are using GNOME in Ubuntu or any other distribution, you are in luck. The default image viewer of Gnome, Eye of GNOME, is well capable of displaying the slideshow of pictures in the current folder. Amazon Drive; Overview: Amazon Photos is a secure cloud storage service for photos and videos. Amazon Drive is a secure cloud storage service for most common file types. Function: Upload, download, view, edit, and create albums or share photos and videos. Amazon Photos app is a photo gallery, which displays images or videos from your. Whether you are moving to Amazon Web Services or are already running cloud-native, Ubuntu is the platform of choice for AWS. Canonical continuously tracks and delivers updates to Ubuntu images to ensure security and stability are built-in from the. I use my pi as a Plex server and Plex makes you specify a directory for your media. Which means that if I wanted a “TV Show” category on my server using both drives, I’d have to have both a “TV 1” and “TV 2” category.

X2gd instances include local NVMe-based SSD block-level storage for applications that need high-speed, low latency access to data sets for caching and real-time analytics.

The Amazon web app has been a part of the Ubuntu desktop for the past 8 years — now Ubuntu has decided to part with it.

First introduced in Ubuntu 12.10, the Amazon web launcher gives Ubuntu users an easy, out-of-the-box shortcut to the Amazon website.

And I do mean easy: an Amazon icon is pinned to the desktop launcher on all new installs by default.

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But not for much longer.

Amazon Web App Removal

Ubuntu 20.04 ‘Focal Fossa’ will not include the Amazon web launcher, and neither will the next Ubuntu 18.04 LTS point release.

The change was revealed in a recent update to the ubuntu-meta package in the ‘focal’ development builds. This explicitly drops the ubuntu-web-launchers dependency in full.

Amazon Photos Ubuntu

And since the Amazon web app is the last remaining “shortcut” provided by this package it really does mean “adios Amazon!”.

For many the Amazon web launcher was synonymous with the Shopping Lens, Canonical’s poorly received decision to show Amazon product results in the stock app launcher whenever a user searched for an application or file.

But despite the assumption they were connected, they weren’t; uninstalling the launcher did not affect the scope, or vice versa.

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From launcher to app to launcher

Amazon Photos Ubuntu Download

Over the course of eight years this little “launcher” underwent a number of changes, including a brief spell as a well-integrated web app running in a dedicated window with launcher quick-list, notification support, etc.

Thesedays it’s literally just a shortcut that opens a locale-specific version of the Amazon website a new browser tab (with Canonical’s affiliate code appended automatically so they can earn small % of sales made, giving users a passive way to support Ubuntu).

Amazon Kindle Ubuntu

Will it be missed?

Probably not. For most, the Amazon web launcher was unwanted, and ignored. I find it hard to believe that any Ubuntu users will miss its inclusion (if they even notice that it’s gone in the first place).

And if they do? Well, Ubuntu still has a web browser that loads Amazon just fine!