Introduction To Google Cloud Platform Fundamentals Certification | Simplilearn

Google Cloud Platform Fundamentals (CP100A) course will introduce you to Google Cloud Platform products and services. Through instructor-led online classrooms, live demonstrations, and hands-on labs, you’ll learn the value of Google Cloud Platform and how to incorporate cloud-based solutions into business strategies.

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#googlecloud #googlecloudplatform #googlecloudplatformtutorial #googlecloudtutorial

What are the course objectives?
When you have completed the CP100A training course, you’ll be able to:
1. Identify the purpose and value of each of the Google Cloud
2. Platform products and services
3. Explain the difference between IaaS and PaaS
4. List the methods of interacting with Google Cloud Platform services
5. Describe ways in which customers have used Google Cloud Platform to improve their businesses
6. Understand how to choose an appropriate application deployment environment on Google Cloud Platform: Google App Engine, Google Container Engine, or Google Compute Engine
7. Deploy an application to: Google App Engine, Google Container Engine, and Google Compute Engine
8. Compare the Google Cloud Platform storage options: Google Cloud Storage, Google Cloud SQL, Google Cloud Bigtable, and Google Cloud Datastore
9. Deploy an application that uses Google Cloud Datastore and Google Cloud Storage to store data
10. Load data into BigQuery and query it

Who should take this course?
This course is an essential requirement for professionals who need to understand deploying applications and creating application environments on Google Cloud Platform as well as its scalability. This course is best suited for:
1. Solutions Developers
2. Systems Operations Professionals
3. Solution Architects
4. Executives
5. Business Decision Makers

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Eswarkumar Kantheti says:

Very Nice!

Weerasak Sroykham says:

Thanks you very much.

AIon says:

Thank you so much! I wish i ‘ve seen this an year ago. This is the best explanation of Google Cloud Platform i’ve encountered. Just amazing presentation, freaking loving it!

My Phone Vault says:

This presentation is super Thank You!

Marino Vargas says:

Hi, which software or program did you use to make the whole presentation?

Jerry U. says:

I didn’t think I’d watch the video till the end… but I actually did and I like it!

lohphat says:

What about confidentiality, anti-espionage protections, and outages? This is not unique to Google but applies to any scenario where you’ve outsourced your infrastructure.

1) In a traditional datacenter, your hardware is under your direct control; in the cloud, you’re using somebody else’s hardware under their control. What prevents a Google employee from looking/copying at your confidential intellectual property (source code, sales data, marketing plans, etc.) and leveraging it for personal or corporate exploitation? e.g. They may consider your business to be an competitor or acquisition target and eavesdropping on your virtualized data may give them inside-information for great gain.

e.g. You’re about to go public and some datacenter employee would love to get in on the IPO. They start poking around at the data in your account.

What sort of access logging is in place to detect this sort of behavior? Are the logs reviewed? Can access protections be bypassed locally? Can filesystems be encrypted and the private keys only be accessed by the client?

2) US Third-party Doctrine. It’s established policy that if the government wants to access your data they do not need a subpoena if they can directly demand access via a third-party. If, as above, they wanted access to your datacenter, they would have to obtain a subpoena via the courts to gain access. This is not a hypothetical, this happens more frequently than you expect — especially if your business product provides encrypted communications internationally. All they have to do is claim “national security” and your cloud provider can’t inform you of the government access demand.

3) AWS users have seen some significant outages over the years where their business were crippled for days until their instances returned — one outage was as long as 6 days until full functionality was restored. There are admittedly rare but they do happen. What’s your business plan when this happens — I’ve seen IT departments suffer greatly because they could only sit on their hands and wait while upper management’s patience and confidence eroded. What makes it worse is that there’s usually no escalation path in the SLA — there’s no one you can call, there’s no timely updates, there’s just silence from the provider.

Read your ToS people — there’s often nothing you can do and there’s also a waiver of liability so that no financial damages can be recovered.

 All of this outsourcing sounds and feels good — until something significant happens.

Eric Parent says:

This presentation is more like a sales pitch than a subjective presentation of the Google Cloud Platform.

Eduardo in Norway says:

Why the long breaks? Coffee time?

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