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Nick Schwartz
Nick Schwartz

Bucket List ((FREE)) Download

Choose from over a dozen cover-worthy designs for your next journal! Your to-do list, sketchbook, notebook, scrapbook and diary all in one. Thick, recycled paper with three ruling choices: blank, lined or dot-grid.

Bucket List download

Personalize your own unique journal with our custom cover! Your to-do list, sketchbook, notebook, scrapbook and diary all in one. Thick, recycled paper with three ruling choices: blank, lined or dot-grid.

To order, download your print and upload the jpeg files to your Persnickety Prints account! We recommend using one of our four thick, card stock papers to make them durable throughout the summer. It also allows you to easily add any items to your bucket list with a marker or pen!

Are you looking for ways to keep everyone entertained during the summer? Our list of 50 FREE Summer Bucket List activities will help your family create more special, simple, and fun summer memories you'll all cherish for years to come.

With a focus on experiences rather than things, this list gives you practical ways to make this summer one your children will always remember. And our simple, fun ideas like a water balloon toss, holding a circus with animal friends, learning to skip rocks, and much more, include something for all ages to enjoy. Try to check off as many as you can for a SUPER summer!

With summer in full swing we thought it would be fun to put together a Tallahassee summer bucket list! Our agents came up with all of their favorite summer time activities to do with and without kids! We hope you enjoy the bucket list and stay cool this summer!

Hi, I have tried your to-do-list, but when I tick row 21, the ribbon goes backwards to about the 30% mark and only goes to 100% when all boxes are ticked, what could the problem be, otherwise an excellent article?

Even though we are about a season behind here in Santa Barbara I still think its some of our best weather of the year. Cue the cool mornings, hot afternoons and cozy nights. I mean, where else can you be sipping hot cocoa one hour,and the next be at the beach? So, because our weather is a little backwards, lists like this fall bucket list really help me to get in the mood for Fall!

This walkthrough explains how user permissions work with Amazon S3. In this example, you create a bucket with folders. You then create AWS Identity and Access Management (IAM) users in your AWS account and grant those users incremental permissions on your Amazon S3 bucket and the folders in it.

The Amazon S3 data model is a flat structure: You create a bucket, and the bucket stores objects. There is no hierarchy of subbuckets or subfolders, but you can emulate a folder hierarchy. Tools like the Amazon S3 console can present a view of these logical folders and subfolders in your bucket, as shown in the following image.

The console shows that a bucket named companybucket has three folders, Private, Development, and Finance, and an object, s3-dg.pdf. The console uses the object names (keys) to create a logical hierarchy with folders and subfolders. Consider the following examples:

In the key, Development is the prefix and / is the delimiter. The Amazon S3 API supports prefixes and delimiters in its operations. For example, you can get a list of all objects from a bucket with a specific prefix and delimiter. On the console, when you open the Development folder, the console lists the objects in that folder. In the following example, the Development folder contains one object.

When the console lists the Development folder in the companybucket bucket, it sends a request to Amazon S3 in which it specifies a prefix of Development and a delimiter of / in the request. The console's response looks just like a folder list in your computer's file system. The preceding example shows that the bucket companybucket has an object with the key Development/Projects1.xls.

The console is using object keys to infer a logical hierarchy. Amazon S3 has no physical hierarchy; it only has buckets that contain objects in a flat file structure. When you create objects using the Amazon S3 API, you can use object keys that imply a logical hierarchy. When you create a logical hierarchy of objects, you can manage access to individual folders, as this walkthrough demonstrates.

These object keys create a logical hierarchy with Private, Development, and the Finance as root-level folders and s3-dg.pdf as a root-level object. When you choose the bucket name on the Amazon S3 console, the root-level items appear as shown in the following image. The console shows the top-level prefixes (Private/, Development/, and Finance/) as root-level folders. The object key s3-dg.pdf has no prefix, and so it appears as a root-level item.

The walkthrough uses companybucket as the bucket name, Alice and Bob as the IAM users, and Consultants as the group name. Because Amazon S3 requires that bucket names be globally unique, you must replace the bucket name with a name that you create.

In this step, you sign in to the Amazon S3 console with your AWS account credentials, create a bucket, add folders (Development, Finance, and Private) to the bucket, and upload one or two sample documents in each folder.

In this step, you create a managed policy that grants the users minimum permissions to enable them to list all buckets owned by the parent account. Then you attach the policy to the Consultants group. When you attach the managed policy to a user or a group, you grant the user or group permission to obtain a list of buckets owned by the parent AWS account.

A policy is a JSON document. In the document, a Statement is an array of objects, each describing a permission using a collection of name-value pairs. The preceding policy describes one specific permission. The Action specifies the type of access. In the policy, the s3:ListAllMyBuckets is a predefined Amazon S3 action. This action covers the Amazon S3 GET Service operation, which returns list of all buckets owned by the authenticated sender. The Effect element value determines whether specific permission is allowed or denied.

Next, you allow all users in the Consultants group to list the root-level companybucket bucket items. When a user chooses the company bucket on the Amazon S3 console, the user can see the root-level items in the bucket.

To understand the request that the console sends to Amazon S3 when you choose a bucket name, the response that Amazon S3 returns, and how the console interprets the response, it is necessary to examine it a little more closely.

The key s3-dg.pdf object does not contain the slash (/) delimiter, and Amazon S3 returns the key in the element. However, all other keys in the example bucket contain the / delimiter. Amazon S3 groups these keys and returns a element for each of the distinct prefix values Development/, Finance/, and Private/ that is a substring from the beginning of these keys to the first occurrence of the specified / delimiter.

When you choose a bucket on the Amazon S3 console, the console first sends the GET Bucket location request to find the AWS Region where the bucket is deployed. Then the console uses the Region-specific endpoint for the bucket to send the GET Bucket (List Objects) request. As a result, if users are going to use the console, you must grant permission for the s3:GetBucketLocation action as shown in the following policy statement.

Replace the existing AllowGroupToSeeBucketListInTheConsole managed policy that is attached to the Consultants group with the following policy, which also allows the s3:ListBucket action. Remember to replace companybucket in the policy Resource with the name of your bucket.

Choose the bucket that you created, and the console shows the root-level bucket items. If you choose any folders in the bucket, you won't be able to see the folder content because you haven't yet granted those permissions.

This test succeeds when users use the Amazon S3 console. When you choose a bucket on the console, the console implementation sends a request that includes the prefix parameter with an empty string as its value and the delimiter parameter with "/" as its value.

For Alice to list the Development folder content, you must apply a policy to the Alice user that grants permission for the s3:ListBucket action on the companybucket bucket, provided the request includes the prefix Development/. You want this policy to be applied only to the user Alice, so you use an inline policy. For more information about inline policies, see Managed Policies and Inline Policies in the IAM User Guide.

When the user chooses the /Development folder to see the list of objects in it, the Amazon S3 console sends the ListObjects request to Amazon S3 with the prefix /Development. Because the user is granted permission to see the object list with the prefix Development and delimiter /, Amazon S3 returns the list of objects with the key prefix Development/, and the console displays the list.

User Alice can now list the root-level content in the companybucket bucket. She can also get and put objects in the Development folder. If you really want to tighten the access permissions, you could explicitly deny Alice access to any other folders in the bucket. If there is any other policy (bucket policy or ACL) that grants Alice access to any other folders in the bucket, this explicit deny overrides those permissions.

If the request includes the prefix parameter with a null value, the expression evaluates to true, and so the entire Condition evaluates to true. You must allow an empty string as value of the prefix parameter. From the preceding discussion, recall that allowing the null string allows Alice to retrieve root-level bucket items as the console does in the preceding discussion. For more information, see Step 4.2: Enable users to list root-level content of a bucket.

You also deny permission for the list objects action when the request specifies the Private/ prefix. On the console, if Bob or Alice opens the Private folder, this policy causes Amazon S3 to return an error response.


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