Install MongoDB Enterprise on Amazon Linux¶
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MongoDB Atlas and AWS
MongoDB Atlas is a hosted MongoDB service on AWS, for launching, running, and maintaining MongoDB clusters.
Use this tutorial to install MongoDB Enterprise on Amazon Linux AMI. MongoDB Enterprise is available on select platforms and contains support for several features related to security and monitoring.
This installation guide only supports 64-bit systems. See Platform Support for details.
MongoDB provides officially supported Enterprise packages in their own repository. This repository contains the following packages:
||Contains the following MongoDB tools:
Install MongoDB Enterprise¶
To install a version of MongoDB prior to 3.2, please refer to that version’s documentation. For example, see version 3.0.
/etc/yum.repos.d/mongodb-enterprise.repo file so that
you can install MongoDB enterprise directly, using
For the latest stable release of MongoDB Enterprise¶
Use the following repository file:
[mongodb-enterprise] name=MongoDB Enterprise Repository baseurl=https://repo.mongodb.com/yum/amazon/2013.03/mongodb-enterprise/3.4/$basearch/ gpgcheck=1 enabled=1 gpgkey=https://www.mongodb.org/static/pgp/server-3.4.asc
.repo files for each release can also be found in the repository itself.
Remember that odd-numbered minor release versions (e.g. 2.5) are development versions and are unsuitable
for production deployment.
Install the MongoDB Enterprise packages and associated tools.¶
To install the latest stable version of MongoDB Enterprise, issue the following command:
sudo yum install -y mongodb-enterprise
When the install completes, you can run MongoDB.¶
Install MongoDB Enterprise From Tarball¶
While you should use the
.rpm packages as previously
described, you may also manually install MongoDB using the tarballs. See
Install MongoDB Enterprise From Tarball for details.
Run MongoDB Enterprise¶
The MongoDB instance stores its data files in
and its log files in
/var/log/mongodb by default,
and runs using the
user account. You can specify alternate log and data file
storage.dbPath for additional information.
If you change the user that runs the MongoDB process, you
must modify the access control rights to the
/var/log/mongodb directories to give this user access to these
Most Unix-like operating systems limit the system resources that a session may use. These limits may negatively impact MongoDB operation. See UNIX ulimit Settings for more information.
Verify that MongoDB has started successfully¶
You can verify that the
mongod process has started
successfully by checking the contents of the log file at
for a line reading
[initandlisten] waiting for connections on port <port>
<port> is the port configured in
27017 by default.
You can optionally ensure that MongoDB will start following a system reboot by issuing the following command:
sudo chkconfig mongod on
Begin using MongoDB.¶
Before deploying MongoDB in a production environment, consider the Production Notes document.
Later, to stop MongoDB, press
Control+C in the terminal where the
mongod instance is running.
To completely remove MongoDB from a system, you must remove the MongoDB applications themselves, the configuration files, and any directories containing data and logs. The following section guides you through the necessary steps.
This process will completely remove MongoDB, its configuration, and all databases. This process is not reversible, so ensure that all of your configuration and data is backed up before proceeding.
Remove any MongoDB packages that you had previously installed.
sudo yum erase $(rpm -qa | grep mongodb-enterprise)
Remove Data Directories.¶
Remove MongoDB databases and log files.
sudo rm -r /var/log/mongodb sudo rm -r /var/lib/mongo