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AWS Native is in preview. AWS Classic is fully supported.

AWS Native v0.108.3 published on Wednesday, Jun 12, 2024 by Pulumi

aws-native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection

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AWS Native is in preview. AWS Classic is fully supported.

AWS Native v0.108.3 published on Wednesday, Jun 12, 2024 by Pulumi

    This resource schema represents the ResourceCollection resource in the Amazon DevOps Guru.

    Example Usage

    Example

    using System.Collections.Generic;
    using System.Linq;
    using Pulumi;
    using AwsNative = Pulumi.AwsNative;
    
    return await Deployment.RunAsync(() => 
    {
        var myResourceCollection = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", new()
        {
            ResourceCollectionFilter = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs
            {
                CloudFormation = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs
                {
                    StackNames = new[]
                    {
                        "StackA",
                        "StackB",
                    },
                },
            },
        });
    
    });
    
    package main
    
    import (
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi-aws-native/sdk/go/aws/devopsguru"
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi/sdk/v3/go/pulumi"
    )
    
    func main() {
    	pulumi.Run(func(ctx *pulumi.Context) error {
    		_, err := devopsguru.NewResourceCollection(ctx, "myResourceCollection", &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionArgs{
    			ResourceCollectionFilter: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs{
    				CloudFormation: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs{
    					StackNames: pulumi.StringArray{
    						pulumi.String("StackA"),
    						pulumi.String("StackB"),
    					},
    				},
    			},
    		})
    		if err != nil {
    			return err
    		}
    		return nil
    	})
    }
    

    Coming soon!

    import pulumi
    import pulumi_aws_native as aws_native
    
    my_resource_collection = aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", resource_collection_filter=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs(
        cloud_formation=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs(
            stack_names=[
                "StackA",
                "StackB",
            ],
        ),
    ))
    
    import * as pulumi from "@pulumi/pulumi";
    import * as aws_native from "@pulumi/aws-native";
    
    const myResourceCollection = new aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", {resourceCollectionFilter: {
        cloudFormation: {
            stackNames: [
                "StackA",
                "StackB",
            ],
        },
    }});
    

    Coming soon!

    Example

    using System.Collections.Generic;
    using System.Linq;
    using Pulumi;
    using AwsNative = Pulumi.AwsNative;
    
    return await Deployment.RunAsync(() => 
    {
        var myResourceCollection = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", new()
        {
            ResourceCollectionFilter = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs
            {
                CloudFormation = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs
                {
                    StackNames = new[]
                    {
                        "StackA",
                        "StackB",
                    },
                },
            },
        });
    
    });
    
    package main
    
    import (
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi-aws-native/sdk/go/aws/devopsguru"
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi/sdk/v3/go/pulumi"
    )
    
    func main() {
    	pulumi.Run(func(ctx *pulumi.Context) error {
    		_, err := devopsguru.NewResourceCollection(ctx, "myResourceCollection", &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionArgs{
    			ResourceCollectionFilter: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs{
    				CloudFormation: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs{
    					StackNames: pulumi.StringArray{
    						pulumi.String("StackA"),
    						pulumi.String("StackB"),
    					},
    				},
    			},
    		})
    		if err != nil {
    			return err
    		}
    		return nil
    	})
    }
    

    Coming soon!

    import pulumi
    import pulumi_aws_native as aws_native
    
    my_resource_collection = aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", resource_collection_filter=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs(
        cloud_formation=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs(
            stack_names=[
                "StackA",
                "StackB",
            ],
        ),
    ))
    
    import * as pulumi from "@pulumi/pulumi";
    import * as aws_native from "@pulumi/aws-native";
    
    const myResourceCollection = new aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", {resourceCollectionFilter: {
        cloudFormation: {
            stackNames: [
                "StackA",
                "StackB",
            ],
        },
    }});
    

    Coming soon!

    Example

    using System.Collections.Generic;
    using System.Linq;
    using Pulumi;
    using AwsNative = Pulumi.AwsNative;
    
    return await Deployment.RunAsync(() => 
    {
        var myResourceCollection = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", new()
        {
            ResourceCollectionFilter = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs
            {
                CloudFormation = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs
                {
                    StackNames = new[]
                    {
                        "*",
                    },
                },
            },
        });
    
    });
    
    package main
    
    import (
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi-aws-native/sdk/go/aws/devopsguru"
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi/sdk/v3/go/pulumi"
    )
    
    func main() {
    	pulumi.Run(func(ctx *pulumi.Context) error {
    		_, err := devopsguru.NewResourceCollection(ctx, "myResourceCollection", &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionArgs{
    			ResourceCollectionFilter: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs{
    				CloudFormation: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs{
    					StackNames: pulumi.StringArray{
    						pulumi.String("*"),
    					},
    				},
    			},
    		})
    		if err != nil {
    			return err
    		}
    		return nil
    	})
    }
    

    Coming soon!

    import pulumi
    import pulumi_aws_native as aws_native
    
    my_resource_collection = aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", resource_collection_filter=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs(
        cloud_formation=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs(
            stack_names=["*"],
        ),
    ))
    
    import * as pulumi from "@pulumi/pulumi";
    import * as aws_native from "@pulumi/aws-native";
    
    const myResourceCollection = new aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", {resourceCollectionFilter: {
        cloudFormation: {
            stackNames: ["*"],
        },
    }});
    

    Coming soon!

    Example

    using System.Collections.Generic;
    using System.Linq;
    using Pulumi;
    using AwsNative = Pulumi.AwsNative;
    
    return await Deployment.RunAsync(() => 
    {
        var myResourceCollection = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", new()
        {
            ResourceCollectionFilter = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs
            {
                CloudFormation = new AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs
                {
                    StackNames = new[]
                    {
                        "*",
                    },
                },
            },
        });
    
    });
    
    package main
    
    import (
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi-aws-native/sdk/go/aws/devopsguru"
    	"github.com/pulumi/pulumi/sdk/v3/go/pulumi"
    )
    
    func main() {
    	pulumi.Run(func(ctx *pulumi.Context) error {
    		_, err := devopsguru.NewResourceCollection(ctx, "myResourceCollection", &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionArgs{
    			ResourceCollectionFilter: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs{
    				CloudFormation: &devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs{
    					StackNames: pulumi.StringArray{
    						pulumi.String("*"),
    					},
    				},
    			},
    		})
    		if err != nil {
    			return err
    		}
    		return nil
    	})
    }
    

    Coming soon!

    import pulumi
    import pulumi_aws_native as aws_native
    
    my_resource_collection = aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", resource_collection_filter=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionFilterArgs(
        cloud_formation=aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs(
            stack_names=["*"],
        ),
    ))
    
    import * as pulumi from "@pulumi/pulumi";
    import * as aws_native from "@pulumi/aws-native";
    
    const myResourceCollection = new aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("myResourceCollection", {resourceCollectionFilter: {
        cloudFormation: {
            stackNames: ["*"],
        },
    }});
    

    Coming soon!

    Create ResourceCollection Resource

    Resources are created with functions called constructors. To learn more about declaring and configuring resources, see Resources.

    Constructor syntax

    new ResourceCollection(name: string, args: ResourceCollectionArgs, opts?: CustomResourceOptions);
    @overload
    def ResourceCollection(resource_name: str,
                           args: ResourceCollectionArgs,
                           opts: Optional[ResourceOptions] = None)
    
    @overload
    def ResourceCollection(resource_name: str,
                           opts: Optional[ResourceOptions] = None,
                           resource_collection_filter: Optional[ResourceCollectionFilterArgs] = None)
    func NewResourceCollection(ctx *Context, name string, args ResourceCollectionArgs, opts ...ResourceOption) (*ResourceCollection, error)
    public ResourceCollection(string name, ResourceCollectionArgs args, CustomResourceOptions? opts = null)
    public ResourceCollection(String name, ResourceCollectionArgs args)
    public ResourceCollection(String name, ResourceCollectionArgs args, CustomResourceOptions options)
    
    type: aws-native:devopsguru:ResourceCollection
    properties: # The arguments to resource properties.
    options: # Bag of options to control resource's behavior.
    
    

    Parameters

    name string
    The unique name of the resource.
    args ResourceCollectionArgs
    The arguments to resource properties.
    opts CustomResourceOptions
    Bag of options to control resource's behavior.
    resource_name str
    The unique name of the resource.
    args ResourceCollectionArgs
    The arguments to resource properties.
    opts ResourceOptions
    Bag of options to control resource's behavior.
    ctx Context
    Context object for the current deployment.
    name string
    The unique name of the resource.
    args ResourceCollectionArgs
    The arguments to resource properties.
    opts ResourceOption
    Bag of options to control resource's behavior.
    name string
    The unique name of the resource.
    args ResourceCollectionArgs
    The arguments to resource properties.
    opts CustomResourceOptions
    Bag of options to control resource's behavior.
    name String
    The unique name of the resource.
    args ResourceCollectionArgs
    The arguments to resource properties.
    options CustomResourceOptions
    Bag of options to control resource's behavior.

    Example

    The following reference example uses placeholder values for all input properties.

    Coming soon!
    
    Coming soon!
    
    Coming soon!
    
    Coming soon!
    
    const resourceCollectionResource = new aws_native.devopsguru.ResourceCollection("resourceCollectionResource", {resourceCollectionFilter: {
        cloudFormation: {
            stackNames: ["string"],
        },
        tags: [{
            appBoundaryKey: "string",
            tagValues: ["string"],
        }],
    }});
    
    Coming soon!
    

    ResourceCollection Resource Properties

    To learn more about resource properties and how to use them, see Inputs and Outputs in the Architecture and Concepts docs.

    Inputs

    The ResourceCollection resource accepts the following input properties:

    ResourceCollectionFilter Pulumi.AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionFilter
    Information about a filter used to specify which AWS resources are analyzed for anomalous behavior by DevOps Guru.
    ResourceCollectionFilter ResourceCollectionFilterArgs
    Information about a filter used to specify which AWS resources are analyzed for anomalous behavior by DevOps Guru.
    resourceCollectionFilter ResourceCollectionFilter
    Information about a filter used to specify which AWS resources are analyzed for anomalous behavior by DevOps Guru.
    resourceCollectionFilter ResourceCollectionFilter
    Information about a filter used to specify which AWS resources are analyzed for anomalous behavior by DevOps Guru.
    resource_collection_filter ResourceCollectionFilterArgs
    Information about a filter used to specify which AWS resources are analyzed for anomalous behavior by DevOps Guru.
    resourceCollectionFilter Property Map
    Information about a filter used to specify which AWS resources are analyzed for anomalous behavior by DevOps Guru.

    Outputs

    All input properties are implicitly available as output properties. Additionally, the ResourceCollection resource produces the following output properties:

    Id string
    The provider-assigned unique ID for this managed resource.
    ResourceCollectionType Pulumi.AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.ResourceCollectionType
    The type of ResourceCollection
    Id string
    The provider-assigned unique ID for this managed resource.
    ResourceCollectionType ResourceCollectionType
    The type of ResourceCollection
    id String
    The provider-assigned unique ID for this managed resource.
    resourceCollectionType ResourceCollectionType
    The type of ResourceCollection
    id string
    The provider-assigned unique ID for this managed resource.
    resourceCollectionType ResourceCollectionType
    The type of ResourceCollection
    id str
    The provider-assigned unique ID for this managed resource.
    resource_collection_type ResourceCollectionType
    The type of ResourceCollection
    id String
    The provider-assigned unique ID for this managed resource.
    resourceCollectionType "AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION" | "AWS_TAGS"
    The type of ResourceCollection

    Supporting Types

    ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilter, ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilterArgs

    StackNames List<string>
    An array of CloudFormation stack names.
    StackNames []string
    An array of CloudFormation stack names.
    stackNames List<String>
    An array of CloudFormation stack names.
    stackNames string[]
    An array of CloudFormation stack names.
    stack_names Sequence[str]
    An array of CloudFormation stack names.
    stackNames List<String>
    An array of CloudFormation stack names.

    ResourceCollectionFilter, ResourceCollectionFilterArgs

    CloudFormation Pulumi.AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilter
    Information about AWS CloudFormation stacks. You can use up to 1000 stacks to specify which AWS resources in your account to analyze. For more information, see Stacks in the AWS CloudFormation User Guide .
    Tags List<Pulumi.AwsNative.DevOpsGuru.Inputs.ResourceCollectionTagCollection>

    The AWS tags used to filter the resources in the resource collection.

    Tags help you identify and organize your AWS resources. Many AWS services support tagging, so you can assign the same tag to resources from different services to indicate that the resources are related. For example, you can assign the same tag to an Amazon DynamoDB table resource that you assign to an AWS Lambda function. For more information about using tags, see the Tagging best practices whitepaper.

    Each AWS tag has two parts.

    • A tag key (for example, CostCenter , Environment , Project , or Secret ). Tag keys are case-sensitive.
    • A field known as a tag value (for example, 111122223333 , Production , or a team name). Omitting the tag value is the same as using an empty string. Like tag keys , tag values are case-sensitive. The tag value is a required property when AppBoundaryKey is specified.

    Together these are known as key - value pairs.

    The string used for a key in a tag that you use to define your resource coverage must begin with the prefix Devops-guru- . The tag key might be DevOps-Guru-deployment-application or devops-guru-rds-application . When you create a key , the case of characters in the key can be whatever you choose. After you create a key , it is case-sensitive. For example, DevOps Guru works with a key named devops-guru-rds and a key named DevOps-Guru-RDS , and these act as two different keys . Possible key / value pairs in your application might be Devops-Guru-production-application/RDS or Devops-Guru-production-application/containers .

    CloudFormation ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilter
    Information about AWS CloudFormation stacks. You can use up to 1000 stacks to specify which AWS resources in your account to analyze. For more information, see Stacks in the AWS CloudFormation User Guide .
    Tags []ResourceCollectionTagCollection

    The AWS tags used to filter the resources in the resource collection.

    Tags help you identify and organize your AWS resources. Many AWS services support tagging, so you can assign the same tag to resources from different services to indicate that the resources are related. For example, you can assign the same tag to an Amazon DynamoDB table resource that you assign to an AWS Lambda function. For more information about using tags, see the Tagging best practices whitepaper.

    Each AWS tag has two parts.

    • A tag key (for example, CostCenter , Environment , Project , or Secret ). Tag keys are case-sensitive.
    • A field known as a tag value (for example, 111122223333 , Production , or a team name). Omitting the tag value is the same as using an empty string. Like tag keys , tag values are case-sensitive. The tag value is a required property when AppBoundaryKey is specified.

    Together these are known as key - value pairs.

    The string used for a key in a tag that you use to define your resource coverage must begin with the prefix Devops-guru- . The tag key might be DevOps-Guru-deployment-application or devops-guru-rds-application . When you create a key , the case of characters in the key can be whatever you choose. After you create a key , it is case-sensitive. For example, DevOps Guru works with a key named devops-guru-rds and a key named DevOps-Guru-RDS , and these act as two different keys . Possible key / value pairs in your application might be Devops-Guru-production-application/RDS or Devops-Guru-production-application/containers .

    cloudFormation ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilter
    Information about AWS CloudFormation stacks. You can use up to 1000 stacks to specify which AWS resources in your account to analyze. For more information, see Stacks in the AWS CloudFormation User Guide .
    tags List<ResourceCollectionTagCollection>

    The AWS tags used to filter the resources in the resource collection.

    Tags help you identify and organize your AWS resources. Many AWS services support tagging, so you can assign the same tag to resources from different services to indicate that the resources are related. For example, you can assign the same tag to an Amazon DynamoDB table resource that you assign to an AWS Lambda function. For more information about using tags, see the Tagging best practices whitepaper.

    Each AWS tag has two parts.

    • A tag key (for example, CostCenter , Environment , Project , or Secret ). Tag keys are case-sensitive.
    • A field known as a tag value (for example, 111122223333 , Production , or a team name). Omitting the tag value is the same as using an empty string. Like tag keys , tag values are case-sensitive. The tag value is a required property when AppBoundaryKey is specified.

    Together these are known as key - value pairs.

    The string used for a key in a tag that you use to define your resource coverage must begin with the prefix Devops-guru- . The tag key might be DevOps-Guru-deployment-application or devops-guru-rds-application . When you create a key , the case of characters in the key can be whatever you choose. After you create a key , it is case-sensitive. For example, DevOps Guru works with a key named devops-guru-rds and a key named DevOps-Guru-RDS , and these act as two different keys . Possible key / value pairs in your application might be Devops-Guru-production-application/RDS or Devops-Guru-production-application/containers .

    cloudFormation ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilter
    Information about AWS CloudFormation stacks. You can use up to 1000 stacks to specify which AWS resources in your account to analyze. For more information, see Stacks in the AWS CloudFormation User Guide .
    tags ResourceCollectionTagCollection[]

    The AWS tags used to filter the resources in the resource collection.

    Tags help you identify and organize your AWS resources. Many AWS services support tagging, so you can assign the same tag to resources from different services to indicate that the resources are related. For example, you can assign the same tag to an Amazon DynamoDB table resource that you assign to an AWS Lambda function. For more information about using tags, see the Tagging best practices whitepaper.

    Each AWS tag has two parts.

    • A tag key (for example, CostCenter , Environment , Project , or Secret ). Tag keys are case-sensitive.
    • A field known as a tag value (for example, 111122223333 , Production , or a team name). Omitting the tag value is the same as using an empty string. Like tag keys , tag values are case-sensitive. The tag value is a required property when AppBoundaryKey is specified.

    Together these are known as key - value pairs.

    The string used for a key in a tag that you use to define your resource coverage must begin with the prefix Devops-guru- . The tag key might be DevOps-Guru-deployment-application or devops-guru-rds-application . When you create a key , the case of characters in the key can be whatever you choose. After you create a key , it is case-sensitive. For example, DevOps Guru works with a key named devops-guru-rds and a key named DevOps-Guru-RDS , and these act as two different keys . Possible key / value pairs in your application might be Devops-Guru-production-application/RDS or Devops-Guru-production-application/containers .

    cloud_formation ResourceCollectionCloudFormationCollectionFilter
    Information about AWS CloudFormation stacks. You can use up to 1000 stacks to specify which AWS resources in your account to analyze. For more information, see Stacks in the AWS CloudFormation User Guide .
    tags Sequence[ResourceCollectionTagCollection]

    The AWS tags used to filter the resources in the resource collection.

    Tags help you identify and organize your AWS resources. Many AWS services support tagging, so you can assign the same tag to resources from different services to indicate that the resources are related. For example, you can assign the same tag to an Amazon DynamoDB table resource that you assign to an AWS Lambda function. For more information about using tags, see the Tagging best practices whitepaper.

    Each AWS tag has two parts.

    • A tag key (for example, CostCenter , Environment , Project , or Secret ). Tag keys are case-sensitive.
    • A field known as a tag value (for example, 111122223333 , Production , or a team name). Omitting the tag value is the same as using an empty string. Like tag keys , tag values are case-sensitive. The tag value is a required property when AppBoundaryKey is specified.

    Together these are known as key - value pairs.

    The string used for a key in a tag that you use to define your resource coverage must begin with the prefix Devops-guru- . The tag key might be DevOps-Guru-deployment-application or devops-guru-rds-application . When you create a key , the case of characters in the key can be whatever you choose. After you create a key , it is case-sensitive. For example, DevOps Guru works with a key named devops-guru-rds and a key named DevOps-Guru-RDS , and these act as two different keys . Possible key / value pairs in your application might be Devops-Guru-production-application/RDS or Devops-Guru-production-application/containers .

    cloudFormation Property Map
    Information about AWS CloudFormation stacks. You can use up to 1000 stacks to specify which AWS resources in your account to analyze. For more information, see Stacks in the AWS CloudFormation User Guide .
    tags List<Property Map>

    The AWS tags used to filter the resources in the resource collection.

    Tags help you identify and organize your AWS resources. Many AWS services support tagging, so you can assign the same tag to resources from different services to indicate that the resources are related. For example, you can assign the same tag to an Amazon DynamoDB table resource that you assign to an AWS Lambda function. For more information about using tags, see the Tagging best practices whitepaper.

    Each AWS tag has two parts.

    • A tag key (for example, CostCenter , Environment , Project , or Secret ). Tag keys are case-sensitive.
    • A field known as a tag value (for example, 111122223333 , Production , or a team name). Omitting the tag value is the same as using an empty string. Like tag keys , tag values are case-sensitive. The tag value is a required property when AppBoundaryKey is specified.

    Together these are known as key - value pairs.

    The string used for a key in a tag that you use to define your resource coverage must begin with the prefix Devops-guru- . The tag key might be DevOps-Guru-deployment-application or devops-guru-rds-application . When you create a key , the case of characters in the key can be whatever you choose. After you create a key , it is case-sensitive. For example, DevOps Guru works with a key named devops-guru-rds and a key named DevOps-Guru-RDS , and these act as two different keys . Possible key / value pairs in your application might be Devops-Guru-production-application/RDS or Devops-Guru-production-application/containers .

    ResourceCollectionTagCollection, ResourceCollectionTagCollectionArgs

    AppBoundaryKey string
    A Tag key for DevOps Guru app boundary.
    TagValues List<string>
    Tag values of DevOps Guru app boundary.
    AppBoundaryKey string
    A Tag key for DevOps Guru app boundary.
    TagValues []string
    Tag values of DevOps Guru app boundary.
    appBoundaryKey String
    A Tag key for DevOps Guru app boundary.
    tagValues List<String>
    Tag values of DevOps Guru app boundary.
    appBoundaryKey string
    A Tag key for DevOps Guru app boundary.
    tagValues string[]
    Tag values of DevOps Guru app boundary.
    app_boundary_key str
    A Tag key for DevOps Guru app boundary.
    tag_values Sequence[str]
    Tag values of DevOps Guru app boundary.
    appBoundaryKey String
    A Tag key for DevOps Guru app boundary.
    tagValues List<String>
    Tag values of DevOps Guru app boundary.

    ResourceCollectionType, ResourceCollectionTypeArgs

    AwsCloudFormation
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    AwsTags
    AWS_TAGS
    ResourceCollectionTypeAwsCloudFormation
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    ResourceCollectionTypeAwsTags
    AWS_TAGS
    AwsCloudFormation
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    AwsTags
    AWS_TAGS
    AwsCloudFormation
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    AwsTags
    AWS_TAGS
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    AWS_TAGS
    AWS_TAGS
    "AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION"
    AWS_CLOUD_FORMATION
    "AWS_TAGS"
    AWS_TAGS

    Package Details

    Repository
    AWS Native pulumi/pulumi-aws-native
    License
    Apache-2.0
    aws-native logo

    AWS Native is in preview. AWS Classic is fully supported.

    AWS Native v0.108.3 published on Wednesday, Jun 12, 2024 by Pulumi