1. Real-time Predictions with Upstash Redis


    When designing a system for real-time predictions, Redis is often a key component due to its low latency and high throughput capabilities, making it a good choice for caching prediction results or even as a data store for lightweight models. Upstash, while not directly referenced in the registry results above, offers Redis-compatible databases fully managed as a serverless data store, which can be integrated into your applications.

    To set up a real-time predictions system using Redis, we'll create a Redis instance using the Aiven Redis resource. In Pulumi, aiven.Redis represents a managed Redis service in Aiven. The service will include configurations such as the Redis version, plan size, and cloud provider selection.

    Here's a step-by-step guide along with the Pulumi code:

    Step 1: Configure the provider

    First, you need to ensure you have the Aiven provider configured. This typically includes setting up the necessary API authentication to allow Pulumi to interact with Aiven on your behalf.

    Step 2: Define the Redis service

    With the provider configured, you can then define your Redis service. You will specify the project, plan, cloud name, and service name along with any other configurations you need for your setup.

    Step 3: Export the necessary endpoints

    Once the Redis service is created, Pulumi will output the properties of the service that you might need, such as the Redis service URI, which can be used to connect your application to the Redis instance.

    Example Program

    import pulumi import pulumi_aiven as aiven # Initialize a new Aiven Redis service. # You would replace 'my-project' with your actual Aiven project name, # 'your-service-name' with the name you want to give to your Redis service, # and you'd choose a plan that suits your needs. redis_service = aiven.Redis("redis-service", project="my-project", cloud_name="google-europe-west1", plan="business-4", service_name="your-service-name", redis_user_config=aiven.RedisUserConfigArgs( redis_version="6", persistence="none", public_access=aiven.RedisUserConfigPublicAccessArgs( redis=True ), )) # Export the Redis service URI pulumi.export('redis_service_uri', redis_service.service_uri)

    Here, we're declaring a new Redis service within an Aiven project. We have specified the cloud provider and region (google-europe-west1), the desired plan (business-4), and the different configuration options for our Redis instance, including the version and public access settings.

    The redis_user_config is a configuration block where you specify the various settings for your Redis instance, such as the Redis version, persistence mode, and network access configurations. We've also enabled public access here, but in a real-world application, you'd probably want to restrict access to a set of known IPs or a private network.

    The service's URI is exported at the end, providing you with the connection string you'll need to access your Redis instance from your applications. With this setup, you can start integrating Redis into your real-time prediction infrastructure, giving you the speed and reliability that Redis is known for.

    Remember to replace placeholder values like 'my-project' and 'your-service-name' with actual values that are appropriate for your Aiven account and services. This URI can then be used by your application servers to interact with the Redis instance for fast data operations, which is critical in a real-time prediction scenario.

    Keep in mind that, when working with managed services such as Aiven, you're responsible for understanding the costs associated with the plans and resources you provision. It's essential to select a plan that balances cost with the performance requirements of your real-time prediction workloads.