Passed AWS Certified DevOps Engineer – Professional Exam Again and Recertified!

AWS Certified DevOps Engineer

Your life’s milestones may be documented on a blog like this, such as completing an AWS certification test. It’s amazing how quickly the years pass by. Nearly three years have gone since I received my first AWS Professional certification.

I retook the AWS Certified DevOps Engineer – Professional test last week and passed with a score of 943/1000, recertifying me for another three years. Newer services were included in the test’s curriculum, and the online proctoring experience was also different from the previous edition of the exam. To help you prepare for the AWS Certified  DevOps Engineer Certification – Professional exam, I’m writing this article to share my experience.

The format of the test

If this is your first time taking a professional-level test, I’d want to provide you with some background information. There are 75 questions and 180 minutes to complete the AWS Certified DevOps Engineer – Professional exam You may also request an additional 30 minutes if English is not your first language, like I did. In order to do well on the AWS exam, you must have enough time to comprehend the questions.

It was possible to answer questions with one of four possible answers. In addition, you had to choose two or three responses out of five or six alternatives for certain questions that were multiple-response. However, none of those solutions were mutually exclusive ways to accomplish a goal on AWS. To attain the desired result, both of these decisions had to be taken at the same time.

Flagging a question for further consideration is possible. It’s a good idea to answer questions even if you’re not sure, since you won’t be penalized. Furthermore, you are not need to be 100 percent certain of your response. Other replies may include rubbish in order to entice you. For example, it may speak about a service to accomplish something, but that service may not even come close to offering that capability. Eliminating those absurd possibilities may lead you to the proper solution if you have a broad understanding of AWS services in general. This, too, needs prior knowledge of AWS by Sprintzeal.

The exam’s subject matter.

In my Happy to Pass AWS Certified Solutions Architect – Professional and Hold All 5 Core AWS Certifications post almost three years ago, I discussed the previous version of the AWS Certified DevOps Engineer – Professional exam, there were not many questions about AWS Code Pipeline and AWS Lambda then. Cloud Formation, Elastic Beanstalk, Ops Works, and EC2 Auto Scaling were some of the main topics in the previous version AWS Certified DevOps Engineer – Professional Professional test was modified this time around, nevertheless

Amazon Web Services (AWS) CloudFormation is still critical

An AWS CloudFormation portion of the test focused on infrastructure as code. Nested stacks and cross-stack references are only two examples of its sophisticated use cases. If you’d want a more in-depth explanation and hands-on practice, I suggest my AWS CloudFormation Step by Step: Intermediate to Advanced course. If you’re just getting started with AWS CloudFormation, the Step-by-Step Guide: Beginner to Intermediate might be a better place to start. On our courses page, you may view them all.

Sections on disaster recovery and deployment automation in the AWS Certified DevOps Engineer -Professional exam included EC2 Auto Scaling groups and Application Load Balancers. There are several AWS services that you should know if you wish to work as a DevOps Engineer on AWS. For disaster recovery, you need know how to use Amazon Aurora, RDS and DynamoDB. To further understand the differences between Amazon Aurora and standard RDS databases, I recommend reading my earlier blog article, “Why Choose Amazon Aurora Over Regular RDS?”

Some questions will be easier to answer if you know how to use AWS Elastic Beanstalk. Because of my blog article from three years ago, Which AWS Elastic Beanstalk Deployment Method Should You Use? You should be well-versed in your choices for deployment. You must, however, be familiar with its characteristics and the situations for which it is appropriate in order to confidently answer certain architecting questions and either pick it as the correct one or exclude it from consideration altogether.

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About the Author: John Trick

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