Previously, if you wanted to test and debug your deployment, you had to fully configure AWS CodeDeploy. This includes installing the agent on the target host, creating a CodeDeploy Application, and creating a CodeDeploy Deployment Group.
Now, you can execute a deployment directly on a local machine or instance where the CodeDeploy agent is installed. If your deployment has errors, you can easily find and view the error logs by accessing the agent with your terminal. This makes it faster and easier to find and fix bugs before configuring CodeDeploy for production.
Now, with direct device access, mobile applications developers can use individual devices in their private test set as if they were directly connected to their local machine via USB. Developers can now test against a wide array of devices just like they would as if the devices were sitting on their desk.
You may be wondering about the drastic ASP.Net reduction in processing time compared to 2013 (which was 757 hours) despite 61 million more requests a day. That’s due to both a hardware upgrade in early 2015 as well as a lot of performance tuning inside the applications themselves.