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Class: Aws::DirectConnect::Client

Inherits:
Seahorse::Client::Base show all
Defined in:
(unknown)

Overview

An API client for AWS Direct Connect. To construct a client, you need to configure a :region and :credentials.

directconnect = Aws::DirectConnect::Client.new(
  region: region_name,
  credentials: credentials,
  # ...
)

See #initialize for a full list of supported configuration options.

Region

You can configure a default region in the following locations:

  • ENV['AWS_REGION']
  • Aws.config[:region]

Go here for a list of supported regions.

Credentials

Default credentials are loaded automatically from the following locations:

  • ENV['AWS_ACCESS_KEY_ID'] and ENV['AWS_SECRET_ACCESS_KEY']
  • Aws.config[:credentials]
  • The shared credentials ini file at ~/.aws/credentials (more information)
  • From an instance profile when running on EC2

You can also construct a credentials object from one of the following classes:

Alternatively, you configure credentials with :access_key_id and :secret_access_key:

# load credentials from disk
creds = YAML.load(File.read('/path/to/secrets'))

Aws::DirectConnect::Client.new(
  access_key_id: creds['access_key_id'],
  secret_access_key: creds['secret_access_key']
)

Always load your credentials from outside your application. Avoid configuring credentials statically and never commit them to source control.

Instance Attribute Summary

Attributes inherited from Seahorse::Client::Base

#config, #handlers

Constructor collapse

API Operations collapse

Instance Method Summary collapse

Methods inherited from Seahorse::Client::Base

add_plugin, api, #build_request, clear_plugins, define, new, #operation, #operation_names, plugins, remove_plugin, set_api, set_plugins

Methods included from Seahorse::Client::HandlerBuilder

#handle, #handle_request, #handle_response

Constructor Details

#initialize(options = {}) ⇒ Aws::DirectConnect::Client

Constructs an API client.

Options Hash (options):

  • :access_key_id (String)

    Used to set credentials statically. See Plugins::RequestSigner for more details.

  • :convert_params (Boolean) — default: true

    When true, an attempt is made to coerce request parameters into the required types. See Plugins::ParamConverter for more details.

  • :credentials (required, Credentials)

    Your AWS credentials. The following locations will be searched in order for credentials:

    • :access_key_id, :secret_access_key, and :session_token options
    • ENV['AWS_ACCESS_KEY_ID'], ENV['AWS_SECRET_ACCESS_KEY']
    • HOME/.aws/credentials shared credentials file
    • EC2 instance profile credentials See Plugins::RequestSigner for more details.
  • :endpoint (String)

    A default endpoint is constructed from the :region. See Plugins::RegionalEndpoint for more details.

  • :http_continue_timeout (Float) — default: 1

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :http_idle_timeout (Integer) — default: 5

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :http_open_timeout (Integer) — default: 15

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :http_proxy (String)

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :http_read_timeout (Integer) — default: 60

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :http_wire_trace (Boolean) — default: false

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :log_level (Symbol) — default: :info

    The log level to send messages to the logger at. See Plugins::Logging for more details.

  • :log_formatter (Logging::LogFormatter)

    The log formatter. Defaults to Seahorse::Client::Logging::Formatter.default. See Plugins::Logging for more details.

  • :logger (Logger) — default: nil

    The Logger instance to send log messages to. If this option is not set, logging will be disabled. See Plugins::Logging for more details.

  • :profile (String)

    Used when loading credentials from the shared credentials file at HOME/.aws/credentials. When not specified, 'default' is used. See Plugins::RequestSigner for more details.

  • :raise_response_errors (Boolean) — default: true

    When true, response errors are raised. See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::RaiseResponseErrors for more details.

  • :region (required, String)

    The AWS region to connect to. The region is used to construct the client endpoint. Defaults to ENV['AWS_REGION']. Also checks AMAZON_REGION and AWS_DEFAULT_REGION. See Plugins::RegionalEndpoint for more details.

  • :retry_limit (Integer) — default: 3

    The maximum number of times to retry failed requests. Only ~ 500 level server errors and certain ~ 400 level client errors are retried. Generally, these are throttling errors, data checksum errors, networking errors, timeout errors and auth errors from expired credentials. See Plugins::RetryErrors for more details.

  • :secret_access_key (String)

    Used to set credentials statically. See Plugins::RequestSigner for more details.

  • :session_token (String)

    Used to set credentials statically. See Plugins::RequestSigner for more details.

  • :simple_json (Boolean) — default: false

    Disables request parameter conversion, validation, and formatting. Also disable response data type conversions. This option is useful when you want to ensure the highest level of performance by avoiding overhead of walking request parameters and response data structures.

    When :simple_json is enabled, the request parameters hash must be formatted exactly as the DynamoDB API expects. See Plugins::Protocols::JsonRpc for more details.

  • :ssl_ca_bundle (String)

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :ssl_ca_directory (String)

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :ssl_ca_store (String)

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :ssl_verify_peer (Boolean) — default: true

    See Seahorse::Client::Plugins::NetHttp for more details.

  • :stub_responses (Boolean) — default: false

    Causes the client to return stubbed responses. By default fake responses are generated and returned. You can specify the response data to return or errors to raise by calling ClientStubs#stub_responses. See ClientStubs for more information.

    Please note When response stubbing is enabled, no HTTP requests are made, and retries are disabled. See Plugins::StubResponses for more details.

  • :validate_params (Boolean) — default: true

    When true, request parameters are validated before sending the request. See Plugins::ParamValidator for more details.

Instance Method Details

#allocate_connection_on_interconnect(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Deprecated in favor of AllocateHostedConnection.

Creates a hosted connection on an interconnect.

Allocates a VLAN number and a specified amount of bandwidth for use by a hosted connection on the given interconnect.

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.allocate_connection_on_interconnect({
  bandwidth: "Bandwidth", # required
  connection_name: "ConnectionName", # required
  owner_account: "OwnerAccount", # required
  interconnect_id: "InterconnectId", # required
  vlan: 1, # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :bandwidth (required, String)

    Bandwidth of the connection.

    Example: \"500Mbps\"

    Default: None

    Values: 50Mbps, 100Mbps, 200Mbps, 300Mbps, 400Mbps, or 500Mbps

  • :connection_name (required, String)

    Name of the provisioned connection.

    Example: \"500M Connection to AWS\"

    Default: None

  • :owner_account (required, String)

    Numeric account Id of the customer for whom the connection will be provisioned.

    Example: 123443215678

    Default: None

  • :interconnect_id (required, String)

    ID of the interconnect on which the connection will be provisioned.

    Example: dxcon-456abc78

    Default: None

  • :vlan (required, Integer)

    The dedicated VLAN provisioned to the connection.

    Example: 101

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#allocate_hosted_connection(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Creates a hosted connection on an interconnect or a link aggregation group (LAG).

Allocates a VLAN number and a specified amount of bandwidth for use by a hosted connection on the given interconnect or LAG.

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.allocate_hosted_connection({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  owner_account: "OwnerAccount", # required
  bandwidth: "Bandwidth", # required
  connection_name: "ConnectionName", # required
  vlan: 1, # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the interconnect or LAG on which the connection will be provisioned.

    Example: dxcon-456abc78 or dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

  • :owner_account (required, String)

    The numeric account ID of the customer for whom the connection will be provisioned.

    Example: 123443215678

    Default: None

  • :bandwidth (required, String)

    The bandwidth of the connection.

    Example: 500Mbps

    Default: None

    Values: 50Mbps, 100Mbps, 200Mbps, 300Mbps, 400Mbps, or 500Mbps

  • :connection_name (required, String)

    The name of the provisioned connection.

    Example: \"500M Connection to AWS\"

    Default: None

  • :vlan (required, Integer)

    The dedicated VLAN provisioned to the hosted connection.

    Example: 101

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#allocate_private_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualInterface

Provisions a private virtual interface to be owned by another AWS customer.

Virtual interfaces created using this action must be confirmed by the virtual interface owner by using the ConfirmPrivateVirtualInterface action. Until then, the virtual interface will be in 'Confirming' state, and will not be available for handling traffic.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.allocate_private_virtual_interface({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  owner_account: "OwnerAccount", # required
  new_private_virtual_interface_allocation: { # required
    virtual_interface_name: "VirtualInterfaceName", # required
    vlan: 1, # required
    asn: 1, # required
    auth_key: "BGPAuthKey",
    amazon_address: "AmazonAddress",
    address_family: "ipv4", # accepts ipv4, ipv6
    customer_address: "CustomerAddress",
  },
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.asn #=> Integer
resp.auth_key #=> String
resp.amazon_address #=> String
resp.customer_address #=> String
resp.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The connection ID on which the private virtual interface is provisioned.

    Default: None

  • :owner_account (required, String)

    The AWS account that will own the new private virtual interface.

    Default: None

  • :new_private_virtual_interface_allocation (required, Types::NewPrivateVirtualInterfaceAllocation)

    Detailed information for the private virtual interface to be provisioned.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#allocate_public_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualInterface

Provisions a public virtual interface to be owned by a different customer.

The owner of a connection calls this function to provision a public virtual interface which will be owned by another AWS customer.

Virtual interfaces created using this function must be confirmed by the virtual interface owner by calling ConfirmPublicVirtualInterface. Until this step has been completed, the virtual interface will be in 'Confirming' state, and will not be available for handling traffic.

When creating an IPv6 public virtual interface (addressFamily is 'ipv6'), the customer and amazon address fields should be left blank to use auto-assigned IPv6 space. Custom IPv6 Addresses are currently not supported.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.allocate_public_virtual_interface({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  owner_account: "OwnerAccount", # required
  new_public_virtual_interface_allocation: { # required
    virtual_interface_name: "VirtualInterfaceName", # required
    vlan: 1, # required
    asn: 1, # required
    auth_key: "BGPAuthKey",
    amazon_address: "AmazonAddress",
    customer_address: "CustomerAddress",
    address_family: "ipv4", # accepts ipv4, ipv6
    route_filter_prefixes: [
      {
        cidr: "CIDR",
      },
    ],
  },
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.asn #=> Integer
resp.auth_key #=> String
resp.amazon_address #=> String
resp.customer_address #=> String
resp.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The connection ID on which the public virtual interface is provisioned.

    Default: None

  • :owner_account (required, String)

    The AWS account that will own the new public virtual interface.

    Default: None

  • :new_public_virtual_interface_allocation (required, Types::NewPublicVirtualInterfaceAllocation)

    Detailed information for the public virtual interface to be provisioned.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#associate_connection_with_lag(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Associates an existing connection with a link aggregation group (LAG). The connection is interrupted and re-established as a member of the LAG (connectivity to AWS will be interrupted). The connection must be hosted on the same AWS Direct Connect endpoint as the LAG, and its bandwidth must match the bandwidth for the LAG. You can reassociate a connection that's currently associated with a different LAG; however, if removing the connection will cause the original LAG to fall below its setting for minimum number of operational connections, the request fails.

Any virtual interfaces that are directly associated with the connection are automatically re-associated with the LAG. If the connection was originally associated with a different LAG, the virtual interfaces remain associated with the original LAG.

For interconnects, any hosted connections are automatically re-associated with the LAG. If the interconnect was originally associated with a different LAG, the hosted connections remain associated with the original LAG.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.associate_connection_with_lag({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  lag_id: "LagId", # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

    Default: None

  • :lag_id (required, String)

    The ID of the LAG with which to associate the connection.

    Example: dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#associate_hosted_connection(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Associates a hosted connection and its virtual interfaces with a link aggregation group (LAG) or interconnect. If the target interconnect or LAG has an existing hosted connection with a conflicting VLAN number or IP address, the operation fails. This action temporarily interrupts the hosted connection's connectivity to AWS as it is being migrated.

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.associate_hosted_connection({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  parent_connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the hosted connection.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

    Default: None

  • :parent_connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the interconnect or the LAG.

    Example: dxcon-abc123 or dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#associate_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualInterface

Associates a virtual interface with a specified link aggregation group (LAG) or connection. Connectivity to AWS is temporarily interrupted as the virtual interface is being migrated. If the target connection or LAG has an associated virtual interface with a conflicting VLAN number or a conflicting IP address, the operation fails.

Virtual interfaces associated with a hosted connection cannot be associated with a LAG; hosted connections must be migrated along with their virtual interfaces using AssociateHostedConnection.

Hosted virtual interfaces (an interface for which the owner of the connection is not the owner of physical connection) can only be reassociated by the owner of the physical connection.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.associate_virtual_interface({
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId", # required
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.asn #=> Integer
resp.auth_key #=> String
resp.amazon_address #=> String
resp.customer_address #=> String
resp.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :virtual_interface_id (required, String)

    The ID of the virtual interface.

    Example: dxvif-123dfg56

    Default: None

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the LAG or connection with which to associate the virtual interface.

    Example: dxlag-abc123 or dxcon-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#confirm_connection(options = {}) ⇒ Types::ConfirmConnectionResponse

Confirm the creation of a hosted connection on an interconnect.

Upon creation, the hosted connection is initially in the 'Ordering' state, and will remain in this state until the owner calls ConfirmConnection to confirm creation of the hosted connection.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.confirm_connection({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#confirm_private_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::ConfirmPrivateVirtualInterfaceResponse

Accept ownership of a private virtual interface created by another customer.

After the virtual interface owner calls this function, the virtual interface will be created and attached to the given virtual private gateway, and will be available for handling traffic.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.confirm_private_virtual_interface({
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId", # required
  virtual_gateway_id: "VirtualGatewayId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"

Options Hash (options):

  • :virtual_interface_id (required, String)

    The ID of the virtual interface.

    Example: dxvif-123dfg56

    Default: None

  • :virtual_gateway_id (required, String)

    ID of the virtual private gateway that will be attached to the virtual interface.

    A virtual private gateway can be managed via the Amazon Virtual Private Cloud (VPC) console or the EC2 CreateVpnGateway action.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#confirm_public_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::ConfirmPublicVirtualInterfaceResponse

Accept ownership of a public virtual interface created by another customer.

After the virtual interface owner calls this function, the specified virtual interface will be created and made available for handling traffic.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.confirm_public_virtual_interface({
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"

Options Hash (options):

  • :virtual_interface_id (required, String)

    The ID of the virtual interface.

    Example: dxvif-123dfg56

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#create_bgp_peer(options = {}) ⇒ Types::CreateBGPPeerResponse

Creates a new BGP peer on a specified virtual interface. The BGP peer cannot be in the same address family (IPv4/IPv6) of an existing BGP peer on the virtual interface.

You must create a BGP peer for the corresponding address family in order to access AWS resources that also use that address family.

When creating a IPv6 BGP peer, the Amazon address and customer address fields must be left blank. IPv6 addresses are automatically assigned from Amazon's pool of IPv6 addresses; you cannot specify custom IPv6 addresses.

For a public virtual interface, the Autonomous System Number (ASN) must be private or already whitelisted for the virtual interface.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.create_bgp_peer({
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId",
  new_bgp_peer: {
    asn: 1,
    auth_key: "BGPAuthKey",
    address_family: "ipv4", # accepts ipv4, ipv6
    amazon_address: "AmazonAddress",
    customer_address: "CustomerAddress",
  },
})

Response structure


resp.virtual_interface. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.location #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.vlan #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interface.asn #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interface.auth_key #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.amazon_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.customer_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.virtual_interface.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.virtual_interface.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :virtual_interface_id (String)

    The ID of the virtual interface on which the BGP peer will be provisioned.

    Example: dxvif-456abc78

    Default: None

  • :new_bgp_peer (Types::NewBGPPeer)

    Detailed information for the BGP peer to be created.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#create_connection(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Creates a new connection between the customer network and a specific AWS Direct Connect location.

A connection links your internal network to an AWS Direct Connect location over a standard 1 gigabit or 10 gigabit Ethernet fiber-optic cable. One end of the cable is connected to your router, the other to an AWS Direct Connect router. An AWS Direct Connect location provides access to Amazon Web Services in the region it is associated with. You can establish connections with AWS Direct Connect locations in multiple regions, but a connection in one region does not provide connectivity to other regions.

You can automatically add the new connection to a link aggregation group (LAG) by specifying a LAG ID in the request. This ensures that the new connection is allocated on the same AWS Direct Connect endpoint that hosts the specified LAG. If there are no available ports on the endpoint, the request fails and no connection will be created.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.create_connection({
  location: "LocationCode", # required
  bandwidth: "Bandwidth", # required
  connection_name: "ConnectionName", # required
  lag_id: "LagId",
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :location (required, String)

    Where the connection is located.

    Example: EqSV5

    Default: None

  • :bandwidth (required, String)

    Bandwidth of the connection.

    Example: 1Gbps

    Default: None

  • :connection_name (required, String)

    The name of the connection.

    Example: "My Connection to AWS"

    Default: None

  • :lag_id (String)

    The ID of the LAG.

    Example: dxlag-fg5678gh

Returns:

See Also:

#create_interconnect(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Interconnect

Creates a new interconnect between a AWS Direct Connect partner's network and a specific AWS Direct Connect location.

An interconnect is a connection which is capable of hosting other connections. The AWS Direct Connect partner can use an interconnect to provide sub-1Gbps AWS Direct Connect service to tier 2 customers who do not have their own connections. Like a standard connection, an interconnect links the AWS Direct Connect partner's network to an AWS Direct Connect location over a standard 1 Gbps or 10 Gbps Ethernet fiber-optic cable. One end is connected to the partner's router, the other to an AWS Direct Connect router.

You can automatically add the new interconnect to a link aggregation group (LAG) by specifying a LAG ID in the request. This ensures that the new interconnect is allocated on the same AWS Direct Connect endpoint that hosts the specified LAG. If there are no available ports on the endpoint, the request fails and no interconnect will be created.

For each end customer, the AWS Direct Connect partner provisions a connection on their interconnect by calling AllocateConnectionOnInterconnect. The end customer can then connect to AWS resources by creating a virtual interface on their connection, using the VLAN assigned to them by the AWS Direct Connect partner.

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.create_interconnect({
  interconnect_name: "InterconnectName", # required
  bandwidth: "Bandwidth", # required
  location: "LocationCode", # required
  lag_id: "LagId",
})

Response structure


resp.interconnect_id #=> String
resp.interconnect_name #=> String
resp.interconnect_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :interconnect_name (required, String)

    The name of the interconnect.

    Example: \"1G Interconnect to AWS\"

    Default: None

  • :bandwidth (required, String)

    The port bandwidth

    Example: 1Gbps

    Default: None

    Available values: 1Gbps,10Gbps

  • :location (required, String)

    Where the interconnect is located

    Example: EqSV5

    Default: None

  • :lag_id (String)

    The ID of the LAG.

    Example: dxlag-fg5678gh

Returns:

See Also:

#create_lag(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Lag

Creates a new link aggregation group (LAG) with the specified number of bundled physical connections between the customer network and a specific AWS Direct Connect location. A LAG is a logical interface that uses the Link Aggregation Control Protocol (LACP) to aggregate multiple 1 gigabit or 10 gigabit interfaces, allowing you to treat them as a single interface.

All connections in a LAG must use the same bandwidth (for example, 10 Gbps), and must terminate at the same AWS Direct Connect endpoint.

You can have up to 10 connections per LAG. Regardless of this limit, if you request more connections for the LAG than AWS Direct Connect can allocate on a single endpoint, no LAG is created.

You can specify an existing physical connection or interconnect to include in the LAG (which counts towards the total number of connections). Doing so interrupts the current physical connection or hosted connections, and re-establishes them as a member of the LAG. The LAG will be created on the same AWS Direct Connect endpoint to which the connection terminates. Any virtual interfaces associated with the connection are automatically disassociated and re-associated with the LAG. The connection ID does not change.

If the AWS account used to create a LAG is a registered AWS Direct Connect partner, the LAG is automatically enabled to host sub-connections. For a LAG owned by a partner, any associated virtual interfaces cannot be directly configured.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.create_lag({
  number_of_connections: 1, # required
  location: "LocationCode", # required
  connections_bandwidth: "Bandwidth", # required
  lag_name: "LagName", # required
  connection_id: "ConnectionId",
})

Response structure


resp.connections_bandwidth #=> String
resp.number_of_connections #=> Integer
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp. #=> String
resp.lag_name #=> String
resp.lag_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.location #=> String
resp.region #=> String
resp.minimum_links #=> Integer
resp.aws_device #=> String
resp.connections #=> Array
resp.connections[0]. #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.connections[0].region #=> String
resp.connections[0].location #=> String
resp.connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].aws_device #=> String
resp.allows_hosted_connections #=> true/false

Options Hash (options):

  • :number_of_connections (required, Integer)

    The number of physical connections initially provisioned and bundled by the LAG.

    Default: None

  • :location (required, String)

    The AWS Direct Connect location in which the LAG should be allocated.

    Example: EqSV5

    Default: None

  • :connections_bandwidth (required, String)

    The bandwidth of the individual physical connections bundled by the LAG.

    Default: None

    Available values: 1Gbps, 10Gbps

  • :lag_name (required, String)

    The name of the LAG.

    Example: \"3x10G LAG to AWS\"

    Default: None

  • :connection_id (String)

    The ID of an existing connection to migrate to the LAG.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#create_private_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualInterface

Creates a new private virtual interface. A virtual interface is the VLAN that transports AWS Direct Connect traffic. A private virtual interface supports sending traffic to a single virtual private cloud (VPC).

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.create_private_virtual_interface({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  new_private_virtual_interface: { # required
    virtual_interface_name: "VirtualInterfaceName", # required
    vlan: 1, # required
    asn: 1, # required
    auth_key: "BGPAuthKey",
    amazon_address: "AmazonAddress",
    customer_address: "CustomerAddress",
    address_family: "ipv4", # accepts ipv4, ipv6
    virtual_gateway_id: "VirtualGatewayId", # required
  },
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.asn #=> Integer
resp.auth_key #=> String
resp.amazon_address #=> String
resp.customer_address #=> String
resp.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

  • :new_private_virtual_interface (required, Types::NewPrivateVirtualInterface)

    Detailed information for the private virtual interface to be created.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#create_public_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualInterface

Creates a new public virtual interface. A virtual interface is the VLAN that transports AWS Direct Connect traffic. A public virtual interface supports sending traffic to public services of AWS such as Amazon Simple Storage Service (Amazon S3).

When creating an IPv6 public virtual interface (addressFamily is 'ipv6'), the customer and amazon address fields should be left blank to use auto-assigned IPv6 space. Custom IPv6 Addresses are currently not supported.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.create_public_virtual_interface({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  new_public_virtual_interface: { # required
    virtual_interface_name: "VirtualInterfaceName", # required
    vlan: 1, # required
    asn: 1, # required
    auth_key: "BGPAuthKey",
    amazon_address: "AmazonAddress",
    customer_address: "CustomerAddress",
    address_family: "ipv4", # accepts ipv4, ipv6
    route_filter_prefixes: [
      {
        cidr: "CIDR",
      },
    ],
  },
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.asn #=> Integer
resp.auth_key #=> String
resp.amazon_address #=> String
resp.customer_address #=> String
resp.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

  • :new_public_virtual_interface (required, Types::NewPublicVirtualInterface)

    Detailed information for the public virtual interface to be created.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#delete_bgp_peer(options = {}) ⇒ Types::DeleteBGPPeerResponse

Deletes a BGP peer on the specified virtual interface that matches the specified customer address and ASN. You cannot delete the last BGP peer from a virtual interface.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.delete_bgp_peer({
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId",
  asn: 1,
  customer_address: "CustomerAddress",
})

Response structure


resp.virtual_interface. #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.location #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.vlan #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interface.asn #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interface.auth_key #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.amazon_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.customer_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.virtual_interface.customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.virtual_interface.route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.virtual_interface.bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :virtual_interface_id (String)

    The ID of the virtual interface from which the BGP peer will be deleted.

    Example: dxvif-456abc78

    Default: None

  • :asn (Integer)

    The autonomous system (AS) number for Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) configuration.

    Example: 65000

  • :customer_address (String)

    IP address assigned to the customer interface.

    Example: 192.168.1.2/30 or 2001:db8::2/125

Returns:

See Also:

#delete_connection(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Deletes the connection.

Deleting a connection only stops the AWS Direct Connect port hour and data transfer charges. You need to cancel separately with the providers any services or charges for cross-connects or network circuits that connect you to the AWS Direct Connect location.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.delete_connection({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#delete_interconnect(options = {}) ⇒ Types::DeleteInterconnectResponse

Deletes the specified interconnect.

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.delete_interconnect({
  interconnect_id: "InterconnectId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.interconnect_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"

Options Hash (options):

  • :interconnect_id (required, String)

    The ID of the interconnect.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

Returns:

See Also:

#delete_lag(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Lag

Deletes a link aggregation group (LAG). You cannot delete a LAG if it has active virtual interfaces or hosted connections.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.delete_lag({
  lag_id: "LagId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.connections_bandwidth #=> String
resp.number_of_connections #=> Integer
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp. #=> String
resp.lag_name #=> String
resp.lag_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.location #=> String
resp.region #=> String
resp.minimum_links #=> Integer
resp.aws_device #=> String
resp.connections #=> Array
resp.connections[0]. #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.connections[0].region #=> String
resp.connections[0].location #=> String
resp.connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].aws_device #=> String
resp.allows_hosted_connections #=> true/false

Options Hash (options):

  • :lag_id (required, String)

    The ID of the LAG to delete.

    Example: dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#delete_virtual_interface(options = {}) ⇒ Types::DeleteVirtualInterfaceResponse

Deletes a virtual interface.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.delete_virtual_interface({
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"

Options Hash (options):

  • :virtual_interface_id (required, String)

    The ID of the virtual interface.

    Example: dxvif-123dfg56

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_connection_loa(options = {}) ⇒ Types::DescribeConnectionLoaResponse

Deprecated in favor of DescribeLoa.

Returns the LOA-CFA for a Connection.

The Letter of Authorization - Connecting Facility Assignment (LOA-CFA) is a document that your APN partner or service provider uses when establishing your cross connect to AWS at the colocation facility. For more information, see Requesting Cross Connects at AWS Direct Connect Locations in the AWS Direct Connect user guide.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_connection_loa({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  provider_name: "ProviderName",
  loa_content_type: "application/pdf", # accepts application/pdf
})

Response structure


resp.loa.loa_content #=> IO
resp.loa.loa_content_type #=> String, one of "application/pdf"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

  • :provider_name (String)

    The name of the APN partner or service provider who establishes connectivity on your behalf. If you supply this parameter, the LOA-CFA lists the provider name alongside your company name as the requester of the cross connect.

    Default: None

  • :loa_content_type (String)

    A standard media type indicating the content type of the LOA-CFA document. Currently, the only supported value is "application/pdf".

    Default: application/pdf

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_connections(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connections

Displays all connections in this region.

If a connection ID is provided, the call returns only that particular connection.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_connections({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId",
})

Response structure


resp.connections #=> Array
resp.connections[0]. #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.connections[0].region #=> String
resp.connections[0].location #=> String
resp.connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_connections_on_interconnect(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connections

Deprecated in favor of DescribeHostedConnections.

Returns a list of connections that have been provisioned on the given interconnect.

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_connections_on_interconnect({
  interconnect_id: "InterconnectId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.connections #=> Array
resp.connections[0]. #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.connections[0].region #=> String
resp.connections[0].location #=> String
resp.connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :interconnect_id (required, String)

    ID of the interconnect on which a list of connection is provisioned.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_hosted_connections(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connections

Returns a list of hosted connections that have been provisioned on the given interconnect or link aggregation group (LAG).

This is intended for use by AWS Direct Connect partners only.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_hosted_connections({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
})

Response structure


resp.connections #=> Array
resp.connections[0]. #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.connections[0].region #=> String
resp.connections[0].location #=> String
resp.connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the interconnect or LAG on which the hosted connections are provisioned.

    Example: dxcon-abc123 or dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_interconnect_loa(options = {}) ⇒ Types::DescribeInterconnectLoaResponse

Deprecated in favor of DescribeLoa.

Returns the LOA-CFA for an Interconnect.

The Letter of Authorization - Connecting Facility Assignment (LOA-CFA) is a document that is used when establishing your cross connect to AWS at the colocation facility. For more information, see Requesting Cross Connects at AWS Direct Connect Locations in the AWS Direct Connect user guide.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_interconnect_loa({
  interconnect_id: "InterconnectId", # required
  provider_name: "ProviderName",
  loa_content_type: "application/pdf", # accepts application/pdf
})

Response structure


resp.loa.loa_content #=> IO
resp.loa.loa_content_type #=> String, one of "application/pdf"

Options Hash (options):

  • :interconnect_id (required, String)

    The ID of the interconnect.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

  • :provider_name (String)

    The name of the service provider who establishes connectivity on your behalf. If you supply this parameter, the LOA-CFA lists the provider name alongside your company name as the requester of the cross connect.

    Default: None

  • :loa_content_type (String)

    A standard media type indicating the content type of the LOA-CFA document. Currently, the only supported value is "application/pdf".

    Default: application/pdf

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_interconnects(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Interconnects

Returns a list of interconnects owned by the AWS account.

If an interconnect ID is provided, it will only return this particular interconnect.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_interconnects({
  interconnect_id: "InterconnectId",
})

Response structure


resp.interconnects #=> Array
resp.interconnects[0].interconnect_id #=> String
resp.interconnects[0].interconnect_name #=> String
resp.interconnects[0].interconnect_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.interconnects[0].region #=> String
resp.interconnects[0].location #=> String
resp.interconnects[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.interconnects[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.interconnects[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.interconnects[0].aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :interconnect_id (String)

    The ID of the interconnect.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_lags(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Lags

Describes the link aggregation groups (LAGs) in your account.

If a LAG ID is provided, only information about the specified LAG is returned.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_lags({
  lag_id: "LagId",
})

Response structure


resp.lags #=> Array
resp.lags[0].connections_bandwidth #=> String
resp.lags[0].number_of_connections #=> Integer
resp.lags[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.lags[0]. #=> String
resp.lags[0].lag_name #=> String
resp.lags[0].lag_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.lags[0].location #=> String
resp.lags[0].region #=> String
resp.lags[0].minimum_links #=> Integer
resp.lags[0].aws_device #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections #=> Array
resp.lags[0].connections[0]. #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.lags[0].connections[0].region #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].location #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.lags[0].connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lags[0].connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.lags[0].connections[0].aws_device #=> String
resp.lags[0].allows_hosted_connections #=> true/false

Options Hash (options):

  • :lag_id (String)

    The ID of the LAG.

    Example: dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_loa(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Loa

Returns the LOA-CFA for a connection, interconnect, or link aggregation group (LAG).

The Letter of Authorization - Connecting Facility Assignment (LOA-CFA) is a document that is used when establishing your cross connect to AWS at the colocation facility. For more information, see Requesting Cross Connects at AWS Direct Connect Locations in the AWS Direct Connect user guide.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_loa({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  provider_name: "ProviderName",
  loa_content_type: "application/pdf", # accepts application/pdf
})

Response structure


resp.loa_content #=> IO
resp.loa_content_type #=> String, one of "application/pdf"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of a connection, LAG, or interconnect for which to get the LOA-CFA information.

    Example: dxcon-abc123 or dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

  • :provider_name (String)

    The name of the service provider who establishes connectivity on your behalf. If you supply this parameter, the LOA-CFA lists the provider name alongside your company name as the requester of the cross connect.

    Default: None

  • :loa_content_type (String)

    A standard media type indicating the content type of the LOA-CFA document. Currently, the only supported value is \"application/pdf\".

    Default: application/pdf

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_locations(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Locations

Returns the list of AWS Direct Connect locations in the current AWS region. These are the locations that may be selected when calling CreateConnection or CreateInterconnect.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_locations()

Response structure


resp.locations #=> Array
resp.locations[0].location_code #=> String
resp.locations[0].location_name #=> String

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_tags(options = {}) ⇒ Types::DescribeTagsResponse

Describes the tags associated with the specified Direct Connect resources.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_tags({
  resource_arns: ["ResourceArn"], # required
})

Response structure


resp.resource_tags #=> Array
resp.resource_tags[0].resource_arn #=> String
resp.resource_tags[0].tags #=> Array
resp.resource_tags[0].tags[0].key #=> String
resp.resource_tags[0].tags[0].value #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :resource_arns (required, Array<String>)

    The Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) of the Direct Connect resources.

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_virtual_gateways(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualGateways

Returns a list of virtual private gateways owned by the AWS account.

You can create one or more AWS Direct Connect private virtual interfaces linking to a virtual private gateway. A virtual private gateway can be managed via Amazon Virtual Private Cloud (VPC) console or the EC2 CreateVpnGateway action.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_virtual_gateways()

Response structure


resp.virtual_gateways #=> Array
resp.virtual_gateways[0].virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.virtual_gateways[0].virtual_gateway_state #=> String

Returns:

See Also:

#describe_virtual_interfaces(options = {}) ⇒ Types::VirtualInterfaces

Displays all virtual interfaces for an AWS account. Virtual interfaces deleted fewer than 15 minutes before you make the request are also returned. If you specify a connection ID, only the virtual interfaces associated with the connection are returned. If you specify a virtual interface ID, then only a single virtual interface is returned.

A virtual interface (VLAN) transmits the traffic between the AWS Direct Connect location and the customer.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.describe_virtual_interfaces({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId",
  virtual_interface_id: "VirtualInterfaceId",
})

Response structure


resp.virtual_interfaces #=> Array
resp.virtual_interfaces[0]. #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].virtual_interface_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].location #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].virtual_interface_type #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].virtual_interface_name #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].virtual_interface_state #=> String, one of "confirming", "verifying", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].customer_router_config #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].virtual_gateway_id #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].route_filter_prefixes #=> Array
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].route_filter_prefixes[0].cidr #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers #=> Array
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].asn #=> Integer
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].auth_key #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].address_family #=> String, one of "ipv4", "ipv6"
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].amazon_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].customer_address #=> String
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].bgp_peer_state #=> String, one of "verifying", "pending", "available", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.virtual_interfaces[0].bgp_peers[0].bgp_status #=> String, one of "up", "down"

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (String)

    The ID of the connection. This field is also used as the ID type for operations that use multiple connection types (LAG, interconnect, and/or connection).

    Example: dxcon-fg5678gh

    Default: None

  • :virtual_interface_id (String)

    The ID of the virtual interface.

    Example: dxvif-123dfg56

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#disassociate_connection_from_lag(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Connection

Disassociates a connection from a link aggregation group (LAG). The connection is interrupted and re-established as a standalone connection (the connection is not deleted; to delete the connection, use the DeleteConnection request). If the LAG has associated virtual interfaces or hosted connections, they remain associated with the LAG. A disassociated connection owned by an AWS Direct Connect partner is automatically converted to an interconnect.

If disassociating the connection will cause the LAG to fall below its setting for minimum number of operational connections, the request fails, except when it's the last member of the LAG. If all connections are disassociated, the LAG continues to exist as an empty LAG with no physical connections.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.disassociate_connection_from_lag({
  connection_id: "ConnectionId", # required
  lag_id: "LagId", # required
})

Response structure


resp. #=> String
resp.connection_id #=> String
resp.connection_name #=> String
resp.connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.region #=> String
resp.location #=> String
resp.bandwidth #=> String
resp.vlan #=> Integer
resp.partner_name #=> String
resp.loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp.aws_device #=> String

Options Hash (options):

  • :connection_id (required, String)

    The ID of the connection to disassociate from the LAG.

    Example: dxcon-abc123

    Default: None

  • :lag_id (required, String)

    The ID of the LAG.

    Example: dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#tag_resource(options = {}) ⇒ Struct

Adds the specified tags to the specified Direct Connect resource. Each Direct Connect resource can have a maximum of 50 tags.

Each tag consists of a key and an optional value. If a tag with the same key is already associated with the Direct Connect resource, this action updates its value.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.tag_resource({
  resource_arn: "ResourceArn", # required
  tags: [ # required
    {
      key: "TagKey", # required
      value: "TagValue",
    },
  ],
})

Options Hash (options):

  • :resource_arn (required, String)

    The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) of the Direct Connect resource.

    Example: arn:aws:directconnect:us-east-1:123456789012:dxcon/dxcon-fg5678gh

  • :tags (required, Array<Types::Tag>)

    The list of tags to add.

Returns:

  • (Struct)

    Returns an empty response.

See Also:

#untag_resource(options = {}) ⇒ Struct

Removes one or more tags from the specified Direct Connect resource.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.untag_resource({
  resource_arn: "ResourceArn", # required
  tag_keys: ["TagKey"], # required
})

Options Hash (options):

  • :resource_arn (required, String)

    The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) of the Direct Connect resource.

  • :tag_keys (required, Array<String>)

    The list of tag keys to remove.

Returns:

  • (Struct)

    Returns an empty response.

See Also:

#update_lag(options = {}) ⇒ Types::Lag

Updates the attributes of a link aggregation group (LAG).

You can update the following attributes:

  • The name of the LAG.

  • The value for the minimum number of connections that must be operational for the LAG itself to be operational.

When you create a LAG, the default value for the minimum number of operational connections is zero (0). If you update this value, and the number of operational connections falls below the specified value, the LAG will automatically go down to avoid overutilization of the remaining connections. Adjusting this value should be done with care as it could force the LAG down if the value is set higher than the current number of operational connections.

Examples:

Request syntax with placeholder values


resp = client.update_lag({
  lag_id: "LagId", # required
  lag_name: "LagName",
  minimum_links: 1,
})

Response structure


resp.connections_bandwidth #=> String
resp.number_of_connections #=> Integer
resp.lag_id #=> String
resp. #=> String
resp.lag_name #=> String
resp.lag_state #=> String, one of "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted"
resp.location #=> String
resp.region #=> String
resp.minimum_links #=> Integer
resp.aws_device #=> String
resp.connections #=> Array
resp.connections[0]. #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].connection_state #=> String, one of "ordering", "requested", "pending", "available", "down", "deleting", "deleted", "rejected"
resp.connections[0].region #=> String
resp.connections[0].location #=> String
resp.connections[0].bandwidth #=> String
resp.connections[0].vlan #=> Integer
resp.connections[0].partner_name #=> String
resp.connections[0].loa_issue_time #=> Time
resp.connections[0].lag_id #=> String
resp.connections[0].aws_device #=> String
resp.allows_hosted_connections #=> true/false

Options Hash (options):

  • :lag_id (required, String)

    The ID of the LAG to update.

    Example: dxlag-abc123

    Default: None

  • :lag_name (String)

    The name for the LAG.

    Example: \"3x10G LAG to AWS\"

    Default: None

  • :minimum_links (Integer)

    The minimum number of physical connections that must be operational for the LAG itself to be operational.

    Default: None

Returns:

See Also:

#wait_until(waiter_name, params = {}) {|waiter| ... } ⇒ Boolean

Waiters polls an API operation until a resource enters a desired state.

Basic Usage

Waiters will poll until they are succesful, they fail by entering a terminal state, or until a maximum number of attempts are made.

# polls in a loop, sleeping between attempts client.waiter_until(waiter_name, params)

Configuration

You can configure the maximum number of polling attempts, and the delay (in seconds) between each polling attempt. You configure waiters by passing a block to #wait_until:

# poll for ~25 seconds
client.wait_until(...) do |w|
  w.max_attempts = 5
  w.delay = 5
end

Callbacks

You can be notified before each polling attempt and before each delay. If you throw :success or :failure from these callbacks, it will terminate the waiter.

started_at = Time.now
client.wait_until(...) do |w|

  # disable max attempts
  w.max_attempts = nil

  # poll for 1 hour, instead of a number of attempts
  w.before_wait do |attempts, response|
    throw :failure if Time.now - started_at > 3600
  end

end

Handling Errors

When a waiter is successful, it returns true. When a waiter fails, it raises an error. All errors raised extend from Waiters::Errors::WaiterFailed.

begin
  client.wait_until(...)
rescue Aws::Waiters::Errors::WaiterFailed
  # resource did not enter the desired state in time
end

Parameters:

  • waiter_name (Symbol)

    The name of the waiter. See #waiter_names for a full list of supported waiters.

  • params (Hash) (defaults to: {})

    Additional request parameters. See the #waiter_names for a list of supported waiters and what request they call. The called request determines the list of accepted parameters.

Yield Parameters:

Returns:

  • (Boolean)

    Returns true if the waiter was successful.

Raises:

  • (Errors::FailureStateError)

    Raised when the waiter terminates because the waiter has entered a state that it will not transition out of, preventing success.

  • (Errors::TooManyAttemptsError)

    Raised when the configured maximum number of attempts have been made, and the waiter is not yet successful.

  • (Errors::UnexpectedError)

    Raised when an error is encounted while polling for a resource that is not expected.

  • (Errors::NoSuchWaiterError)

    Raised when you request to wait for an unknown state.

#waiter_namesArray<Symbol>

Returns the list of supported waiters. The following table lists the supported waiters and the client method they call:

Waiter NameClient MethodDefault Delay:Default Max Attempts:

Returns:

  • (Array<Symbol>)

    the list of supported waiters.