The AWS Java SDK for Amazon CloudWatch module holds the client classes that are used for communicating with Amazon CloudWatch Service


Keywords
amazon, aws, aws-sdk, java
License
Apache-2.0

Documentation

AWS SDK for Java Build Status

The AWS SDK for Java enables Java developers to easily work with Amazon Web Services and build scalable solutions with Amazon S3, Amazon DynamoDB, Amazon Glacier, and more. You can get started in minutes using Maven or by downloading a single zip file.

Release Notes

Beginning with 1.11.82 changes to the SDK are tracked in the CHANGELOG.md file. Release notes for versions prior to 1.11.82 can still be found on the AWS Release Notes Website.

Getting Started

Sign up for AWS

Before you begin, you need an AWS account. Please see the Sign Up for AWS section of the developer guide for information about how to create an AWS account and retrieve your AWS credentials.

Minimum requirements

To run the SDK you will need Java 1.6+. For more information about the requirements and optimum settings for the SDK, please see the Installing a Java Development Environment section of the developer guide.

Install the SDK

The recommended way to use the AWS SDK for Java in your project is to consume it from Maven. Import the aws-java-sdk-bom and specify the SDK Maven modules that your project needs in the dependencies.

Importing the BOM
<dependencyManagement>
  <dependencies>
    <dependency>
      <groupId>com.amazonaws</groupId>
      <artifactId>aws-java-sdk-bom</artifactId>
      <version>1.11.537</version>
      <type>pom</type>
      <scope>import</scope>
    </dependency>
  </dependencies>
</dependencyManagement>
Using the SDK Maven modules
<dependencies>
  <dependency>
    <groupId>com.amazonaws</groupId>
    <artifactId>aws-java-sdk-ec2</artifactId>
  </dependency>
  <dependency>
    <groupId>com.amazonaws</groupId>
    <artifactId>aws-java-sdk-s3</artifactId>
  </dependency>
  <dependency>
    <groupId>com.amazonaws</groupId>
    <artifactId>aws-java-sdk-dynamodb</artifactId>
  </dependency>
</dependencies>

See the Set up the AWS SDK for Java section of the developer guide for more information about installing the SDK through other means.

Features

  • Provides easy-to-use HTTP clients for all supported AWS services, regions, and authentication protocols.

  • Client-Side Data Encryption for Amazon S3 - Helps improve the security of storing application data in Amazon S3.

  • Amazon DynamoDB Object Mapper - Uses Plain Old Java Object (POJOs) to store and retrieve Amazon DynamoDB data.

  • Amazon S3 Transfer Manager - With a simple API, achieve enhanced the throughput, performance, and reliability by using multi-threaded Amazon S3 multipart calls.

  • Amazon SQS Client-Side Buffering - Collect and send SQS requests in asynchronous batches, improving application and network performance.

  • Automatically uses IAM Instance Profile Credentials on configured Amazon EC2 instances.

  • And more!

Building From Source

Once you check out the code from GitHub, you can build it using Maven. To disable the GPG-signing in the build, use:

mvn clean install -Dgpg.skip=true

Getting Help

Please use these community resources for getting help. We use GitHub issues for tracking bugs and feature requests and have limited bandwidth to address them.

  • Ask a question on StackOverflow and tag it with aws-java-sdk
  • Come join the AWS Java community chat on Gitter
  • Articulate your feature request or upvote existing ones on our Issues page
  • Take a look at the blog for plenty of helpful walkthroughs and tips
  • Open a case via the AWS Support Center in the AWS console
  • If it turns out that you may have found a bug, please open an issue

Supported Versions

  • 1.11.x - Recommended.

  • 1.10.x - Approved. Only major critical bugs will be fixed. To get the new features, upgrade to 1.11.x version of the SDK.

Security

Jackson Vulnerabilities

CVE 2017-15095 & CVE-2018-7489

The AWS SDK for Java is not directly affected by these findings. The SDKs own use of ObjectMapper does not use polymorphic deserialization so deserialization gadgets cannot be exploited. The SDK continues to depend on Jackson 2.6.x due to its compatbility with Java 6. Consumers of the SDK can override the version of Jackson in their own application to a newer version.

A good explanation of this type of exploit can be found here.