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AWS Storage Gateway
User Guide (API Version 2013-06-30)

Unless otherwise noted, the following requirements are common to all gateway configurations.

Topics

Hardware and Storage Requirements

In this section, you can find information about the minimum hardware and settings for your gateway and the minimum amount of disk space to allocate for the required storage.

When deploying your gateway on-premises, you must make sure that the underlying hardware on which you deploy the gateway VM can dedicate the following minimum resources:

Four virtual processors assigned to the VM.

16 GiB of reserved RAM assigned to the VM.

80 GiB of disk space for installation of VM image and system data.

For more information, see Optimizing Gateway Performance . For information about how your hardware affects the performance of the gateway VM, see AWS Storage Gateway Limits .

When deploying your gateway on Amazon EC2, the instance size must be at least xlarge for your gateway to function. However, for the compute-optimized instance family the size must be at least

2xlarge . Use one of the following instance types recommended for your gateway type.

Recommended for file gateway types

General-purpose instance family— m4 or m5 instance type.

Compute-optimized instance family— c4 or c5 instance types. Select the instance size or higher to meet the required RAM requirements.

Memory-optimized instance family—r3 instance types.

Note

When you create a gateway using the c4 or m4 instance type, it can't be changed to the c5 or m5 instance type. For information about how to upgrade your instance to the c5 or m5 instance type, see You Want Your File Gateway to Use a C5 or M5 EC2 Instance Type Instead of C4 or M4 .

Recommended for cached volumes and tape gateway types

General-purpose instance family—m4 instance types. We don't recommend using the instance type.

Compute-optimized instance family—c4 instance types. Select the instance size or higher to meet the required RAM requirements.

Storage-optimized instance family—d2 or i2 instance types

When deploying your gateway on an Amazon EC2 instance, you must make sure that you allocate the following minimum resources:

If you have more than 5 million objects in your Amazon S3 bucket and you are using a General Purposes SSD volume, a minimum root EBS volume of 350 GiB is needed for acceptable performance of your gateway during start up. For information about how to increase your volume size, see .

If the energies of the early women’s liberation movement had been largely domesticated by Capitol Hill or acculturated within the academy, there was one strand of radical feminism that aimed instead to leverage its relation to the state. Because the anti-discrimination laws were never designed to cover the rights and wrongs of gender relations, feminist attorneys were confronted with the task of trying to make sure they did. This involved incessant litigant activism to extend the scope of the law—expanding ‘discrimination on grounds of sex’ to include sexual harassment and child-bearing—with foundation-funded attorneys bringing individual test cases to push the boundaries, one judgement at a time, in the twin domains of employment and education. [52] Landmark cases were Barnes (filed in 1974, appealed in 1977), establishing a manager’s quid pro quo demands for sex as a form of discrimination, and Alexander v. Yale (1977), prohibiting quid pro quo harassment (good grades in return for sexual favours) at universities; discrimination was later extended to include a hostile environment. Paulette Barnes, an African-American administrator in the eeo office of the epa in Washington, dc , was supported by the dc -based Women’s Legal Defense Fund: Carrie Baker, The Women’s Movement against Sexual Harassment , New York 2008, p. 49. The students in Alexander v. Yale were backed by weal , the now Legal Defense and Education Fund and the National Women’s Law Center. Though the legal impact of their case was more limited, it resulted in hundreds of colleges and universities establishing sexual-harassment grievance procedures by the early 1980s: Anne Simon, ‘Alexander v. Yale University: An Informal History’, in Catharine MacKinnon and Reva Siegel, eds, Directions in Sexual Harassment Law , New Haven 2004, pp. 53, 56. Since the 70s, court rulings, executive interventions, new regulations from the eeoc or orc , Supreme Court decisions and Congressional interventions have continually reinterpreted the meanings of sex discrimination and harassment, extending the liability of employers and universities, and increasing the damages that can be extracted from them. The result has been a legal field in a state of permanent agitation—unlike that in countries where expressly drafted statutes leave less room for manoeuvre and feminist activism is more likely to take extra-legal forms. The litigant-driven process made it, in the view of one young attorney, an exciting, thriving area of law—‘there’s always a court that might be willing to extend the definition of sexual harassment.’ [53] Cited in Abigail Saguy, ‘French and American Lawyers Define Sexual Harrassment’, Directions in Sexual Harassment Law , pp. 609–10.

This inherent instability opened the way for one strand of radical-feminist jurisprudence to advance a more militant agenda. This was most fully formulated by Catharine MacKinnon, who scoured the Marxian tradition for clues on how to construct a similarly ‘epic theory’ for feminism—one that would grasp society’s laws of motion in their totality, enabling women to become a ‘group for itself’. [54] Catharine MacKinnon, Toward a Feminist Theory of the State , Cambridge, ma 1989, pp. x, 39. The concept of ‘epic theory’ was borrowed from Sheldon Wolin, ‘Political Theory as a Vocation’, American Political Science Review , vol. 63, no. 4, 1969. She identified ‘work’ as the fundamental category of Marxism, and posited ‘sexuality’ as its feminist equivalent—the process through which ‘social relations of gender are created, organized, expressed and directed’. Sexuality, in this view, should not be confused with arousal, mutual pleasures or love-making. Its dynamic was hierarchical, involving a systematic division of social power, enforced to women’s detriment, in which ‘male’ and ‘female’ were created through the eroticization of dominance and submission, and women were taught to identify themselves as beings that exist for male sexual use. MacKinnon flatly rejected the understanding of sexuality as cultural-anthropological practices shaped by historically changing conditions of gender inequality, as well as the Freudian model of an innate drive repressed by the processes of socialization, which should be allowed greater expression. For her, ‘Sexuality is gender inequality: male excitement at the reduction of a person to a thing is its motive force.’ The proof of this was revealed by feminist consciousness-raising about women’s lived experience, exemplified in ‘rape, incest, battery, sexual harassment, abortion, prostitution and pornography.’ Andre Assous Nigella Womens bAarOgiL1

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