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RemixSite

The RemixSite construct is a higher level CDK construct that makes it easy to create a Remix app. It provides a simple way to build and deploy the app to AWS:

  • The browser build and public static assets are deployed to an S3 Bucket, and served out from a CloudFront CDN for fast content delivery.
  • The app server is deployed to Lambda. You can deploy to Lambda@Edge instead if the edge flag is enabled. Read more about Single region vs Edge.
  • It enables you to configure custom domains for the website URL.
  • It also enable you to automatically set the environment variables for your Remix app directly from the outputs in your SST app.
  • It provides a simple interface to grant permissions for your app to access AWS resources.

Quick Start

  1. If you are creating a new Remix app, run create-remix from the root of your SST app.

    npx create-remix@latest

    And select Remix App Server as the deployment target.

    Selecte Remix App Server deployment target

    After the Remix app is created, your SST app structure should look like:

    my-sst-app
    ├─ sst.config.ts
    ├─ services
    ├─ stacks
    └─ my-remix-app <-- new Remix app
    ├─ app
    ├─ public
    └─ remix.config.js

    You can now jump to step 3 to complete the rest of the step.

  2. If you have an existing Remix app, move the app to the root of your SST app. Your SST app structure should look like:

    my-sst-app
    ├─ sst.config.ts
    ├─ services
    ├─ stacks
    └─ my-remix-app <-- your Remix app
    ├─ app
    ├─ public
    └─ remix.config.js

    When you created your Remix app, you might've picked a different deployment target. We need to set the deploymen target to Remix App Server. To do that, make sure your remix.config.js contain the follow values.

    module.exports = {
    ignoredRouteFiles: ["**/.*"],
    serverModuleFormat: "esm",
    };
    info

    If you followed the Developer Blog or Jokes App tutorials on Remix's doc, it's likely you are using SQLite for database. SQLite databases cannot be deployed to a serverless environment. It is often used for local storage, and not recommended for modern web apps. It is recommended to use PostgreSQL, DynamoDB, or one of third party services like MongoDB for your database.

  3. Go into your Remix app, and add the sst bind command to your Remix application's package.json. sst bind enables you to automatically set the environment variables for your Remix app directly from the outputs in your SST app.

    Update the package.json scripts for your Remix application.

      "scripts": {
    "build": "remix build",
    - "dev": "remix dev",
    + "dev": "sst bind remix dev",
    "start": "remix-serve build"
    },
  4. Add the RemixSite construct to an existing stack in your SST app. You can also create a new stack for the app.

    import { RemixSite, StackContext } from "sst/constructs";

    export default function MyStack({ stack }: StackContext) {

    // ... existing constructs

    // Create the Remix site
    const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
    path: "my-remix-app/",
    });

    // Add the site's URL to stack output
    stack.addOutputs({
    URL: site.url || "localhost",
    });
    }

    When you are building your SST app, RemixSite will invoke npm build inside the Remix app directory. Make sure path is pointing to the your Remix app.

    We also added the site's URL to the stack output. After the deploy succeeds, the URL will be printed out in the terminal.

Working locally

To work on your Remix app locally with SST:

  1. Start SST in your project root.

    npx sst dev
  2. Then start your Remix app. This should run sst bind remix dev.

    npm run dev
note

When running sst dev, SST does not deploy your Remix app. It's meant to be run locally.

Single region vs edge

There are two ways you can deploy the Remix app to your AWS account.

By default, the Remix app server is deployed to a single region defined in your sst.config.ts or passed in via the --region flag. Alternatively, you can choose to deploy to the edge. When deployed to the edge, loaders/actions are running on edge location that is physically closer to the end user. In this case, the app server is deployed to AWS Lambda@Edge.

You can enable edge like this:

const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
edge: true,
});

Note that, in the case you have a centralized database, Edge locations are often far away from your database. If you are quering your database in your loaders/actions, you might experience much longer latency when deployed to the edge.

info

We recommend you to deploy to a single region when unsure.

Custom domains

You can configure the website with a custom domain hosted either on Route 53 or externally.

const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: "my-app.com",
});

Note that visitors to the http:// URL will be redirected to the https:// URL.

You can also configure an alias domain to point to the main domain. For example, to setup www.my-app.com redirecting to my-app.com:

const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
domainName: "my-app.com",
domainAlias: "www.my-app.com",
},
});

Environment variables

The RemixSite construct allows you to set the environment variables in your Remix app based on outputs from other constructs in your SST app. So you don't have to hard code the config from your backend. Let's look at how.

To expose environment variables to your Remix application you should utilise the RemixSite construct environment configuration property rather than an .env file within your Remix application root.

Imagine you have an API created using the Api construct, and you want to fetch data from the API. You'd pass the API's endpoint to your Remix app.

const api = new Api(stack, "Api", {
// ...
});

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "path/to/site",
environment: {
API_URL: api.url,
},
});

Then you can access the API's URL in your loaders/actions:

export async function loader() {
console.log(process.env.API_URL);
}
info

Remix only supports server environment variables. If you are looking to access environment variables in your browser code, follow the Remix guide on browser environment variables.

In our example, you'd return ENV for the client from the root loader.

app/routes/index.tsx
export async function loader() {
return json({
ENV: {
API_URL: process.env.API_URL,
},
});
}

Let's take look at what is happening behind the scene.

While deploying

On sst deploy, the Remix app server is deployed to a Lambda function, and the RemixSite's environment values are set as Lambda function environment variables. In this case, process.env.API_URL will be available at runtime.

If you enabled the edge option, the Remix app server will instead get deployed to a Lambda@Edge function. We have an issue here, AWS Lambda@Edge does not support runtime environment variables. To get around this limitation, we insert a snippet to the top of your app server:

const environment = "{{ _SST_FUNCTION_ENVIRONMENT_ }}";
process.env = { ...process.env, ...environment };

And at deploy time, after the referenced resources have been created, the API in this case, a CloudFormation custom resource will update the app server's code and replace the placeholder {{ _SST_FUNCTION_ENVIRONMENT_ }} with the actual value:

const environment = {
API_URL: "https://ioe7hbv67f.execute-api.us-east-1.amazonaws.com",
};
process.env = { ...process.env, ...environment };

This will make process.env.API_URL available at runtime.

While developing

To use these values while developing, run sst dev to start the Live Lambda Development environment.

npx sst dev

Then in your Remix app to reference these variables, add the sst bind command.

package.json
"scripts": {
"build": "remix build",
"dev": "sst bind remix dev",
"start": "remix-serve build"
},

Now you can start your Remix app as usual and it'll have the environment variables from your SST app.

npm run dev

There are a couple of things happening behind the scenes here:

  1. The sst dev command generates a file with the values specified by the RemixSite construct's environment prop.
  2. The sst bind CLI will traverse up the directories to look for the root of your SST app.
  3. It'll then find the file that's generated in step 1.
  4. It'll load these as environment variables before running the start command.
note

sst bind only works if the Remix app is located inside the SST app or inside one of its subdirectories. For example:

/
sst.config.ts
my-remix-app/

Using AWS services

SST makes it very easy for your RemixSite construct to access other resources in your AWS account. Imagine you have an S3 bucket created using the Bucket construct. You can bind it to your Remix app.

const bucket = new Bucket(stack, "Uploads");

const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
bind: [bucket],
});

This will attach the necessary IAM permissions and allow your Remix app to access the bucket through the typesafe sst/node client.

import { Bucket } from "sst/node/bucket";

export async function loader() {
console.log(Bucket.Uploads.bucketName);
}

You can read more about this over on the Resource Binding doc.

info

The sst/node client utilizes top-level await and requires the Remix server to be built using the esm output format. Ensure that `serverModuleFormat`` is set to esm in your remix.config.js.


Warming

Server functions may experience performance issues due to Lambda cold starts. SST helps mitigate this by creating an EventBridge scheduled rule to periodically invoke the server function.

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
warm: 20,
});

Setting warm to 20 keeps 20 server function instances active, invoking them every 5 minutes.

Note that warming is currently supported only in regional mode.

Cost

There are three components to the cost:

  1. EventBridge scheduler: $0.00864

    Requests cost — 8,640 invocations per month x $1/million = $0.00864
  2. Warmer function: $0.145728288

    Requests cost — 8,640 invocations per month x $0.2/million = $0.001728
    Duration cost — 8,640 invocations per month x 1GB memory x 1s duration x $0.0000166667/GB-second = $0.144000288
  3. Server function: $0.0161280288 per warmed instance

    Requests cost — 8,640 invocations per month x $0.2/million = $0.001728
    Duration cost — 8,640 invocations per month x 1GB memory x 100ms duration x $0.0000166667/GB-second = $0.0144000288

For example, keeping 50 instances of the server function warm will cost approximately $0.96 per month

$0.00864 + $0.145728288 + $0.0161280288 x 50 = $0.960769728

This cost estimate is based on the us-east-1 region pricing and does not consider any free tier benefits.


Examples

Configuring custom domains

You can configure the website with a custom domain hosted either on Route 53 or externally.

Using the basic config (Route 53 domains)

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: "my-app.com",
});

Redirect www to non-www (Route 53 domains)

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
domainName: "my-app.com",
domainAlias: "www.my-app.com",
},
});

Configuring domains across stages (Route 53 domains)

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
domainName:
scope.stage === "prod" ? "my-app.com" : `${scope.stage}.my-app.com`,
domainAlias: scope.stage === "prod" ? "www.my-app.com" : undefined,
},
});

Configuring alternate domain names (Route 53 domains)

You can specify additional domain names for the site url. Note that the certificate for these names will not be automatically generated, so the certificate option must be specified. Also note that you need to manually create the Route 53 records for the alternate domain names.

import * as acm from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-certificatemanager";
import * as route53 from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-route53";
import * as route53Targets from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-route53-targets";

// Look up hosted zone
const hostedZone = route53.HostedZone.fromLookup(stack, "HostedZone", {
domainName: "domain.com",
});

// Create a certificate with alternate domain names
const certificate = new acm.DnsValidatedCertificate(stack, "Certificate", {
domainName: "foo.domain.com",
hostedZone,
region: "us-east-1",
subjectAlternativeNames: ["bar.domain.com"],
});

// Create site
const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
domainName: "foo.domain.com",
alternateNames: ["bar.domain.com"],
cdk: {
hostedZone,
certificate,
},
},
});

// Create A and AAAA records for the alternate domain names
const recordProps = {
recordName: "bar.domain.com",
zone: hostedZone,
target: route53.RecordTarget.fromAlias(
new route53Targets.CloudFrontTarget(site.cdk.distribution)
),
};
new route53.ARecord(stack, "AlternateARecord", recordProps);
new route53.AaaaRecord(stack, "AlternateAAAARecord", recordProps);

Importing an existing certificate (Route 53 domains)

import { Certificate } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-certificatemanager";

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
domainName: "my-app.com",
cdk: {
certificate: Certificate.fromCertificateArn(stack, "MyCert", certArn),
},
},
});

Note that, the certificate needs be created in the us-east-1(N. Virginia) region as required by AWS CloudFront.

Specifying a hosted zone (Route 53 domains)

If you have multiple hosted zones for a given domain, you can choose the one you want to use to configure the domain.

import { HostedZone } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-route53";

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
domainName: "my-app.com",
cdk: {
hostedZone: HostedZone.fromHostedZoneAttributes(stack, "MyZone", {
hostedZoneId,
zoneName,
}),
},
},
});

Configuring externally hosted domain

import { Certificate } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-certificatemanager";

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
customDomain: {
isExternalDomain: true,
domainName: "my-app.com",
cdk: {
certificate: Certificate.fromCertificateArn(stack, "MyCert", certArn),
},
},
});

Note that the certificate needs be created in the us-east-1(N. Virginia) region as required by AWS CloudFront, and validated. After the Distribution has been created, create a CNAME DNS record for your domain name with the Distribution's URL as the value. Here are more details on configuring SSL Certificate on externally hosted domains.

Also note that you can also migrate externally hosted domains to Route 53 by following this guide.

Configuring server function

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
timeout: "5 seconds",
memorySize: "2048 MB",
});

Advanced examples

Configuring VPC

Note that VPC is only supported when deploying to a single region.

import { Vpc, SubnetType } as ec2 from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-ec2";

// Create a VPC
const vpc = new Vpc(stack, "myVPC");

// Alternatively use an existing VPC
const vpc = Vpc.fromLookup(stack, "myVPC", { ... });

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
cdk: {
server: {
vpc,
vpcSubnets: {
subnetType: SubnetType.PRIVATE_WITH_NAT,
}
}
}
});

Using an existing S3 Bucket

import { Bucket } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-s3";
import { OriginAccessIdentity } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-cloudfront";

new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
cdk: {
bucket: Bucket.fromBucketName(stack, "Bucket", "my-bucket"),
// Required for non-public buckets
s3Origin: {
originAccessIdentity: OriginAccessIdentity.fromOriginAccessIdentityId(
stack,
"OriginAccessIdentity",
"XXXXXXXX"
),
},
},
});

Setting the originAccessIdentity prop enables an imported bucket to be properly secured with a bucket policy without giving public access to the bucket.

Reusing CloudFront cache policies

CloudFront has a limit of 20 cache policies per AWS account. This is a hard limit, and cannot be increased. If you plan to deploy multiple Remix sites, you can have the constructs share the same cache policies by reusing them across sites.

import * as cdk from "aws-cdk-lib";
import * as cf from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-cloudfront";

const serverCachePolicy = new cf.CachePolicy(stack, "ServerCache", {
queryStringBehavior: cf.CacheQueryStringBehavior.all(),
headerBehavior: cf.CacheHeaderBehavior.none(),
cookieBehavior: cf.CacheCookieBehavior.all(),
defaultTtl: cdk.Duration.days(0),
maxTtl: cdk.Duration.days(365),
minTtl: cdk.Duration.days(0),
enableAcceptEncodingBrotli: true,
enableAcceptEncodingGzip: true,
});

new RemixSite(stack, "Site1", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
cdk: {
serverCachePolicy,
},
});

new RemixSite(stack, "Site2", {
path: "another-remix-app/",
cdk: {
serverCachePolicy,
},
});

Protecting server function behind API Gateway

When deployed to a single region, instead of sending the request to the server function directly, you can send the request to API Gateway and have API Gateway proxy the request to the server function. With this setup, you can use features like authorizers to protect the server function.

import { Fn } from "aws-cdk-lib";
import * as origins from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-cloudfront-origins";

// Create an API Gateway API
const api = new Api(stack, "Api");

// Configure the CloudFront distribution to route requests to the API endpoint
const site = new RemixSite(stack, "Site", {
path: "my-remix-app/",
cdk: {
distribution: {
defaultBehavior: {
origin: new origins.HttpOrigin(Fn.parseDomainName(api.url)),
},
},
},
});

// Configure the API Gateway to route all incoming requests to the site's SSR function
// Note: The site is not deployed when using the `sst dev` command
if (!app.local) {
api.addRoutes(stack, {
"ANY /{proxy+}": {
type: "function",
cdk: {
function: site.cdk.function,
},
},
});
}

Constructor

new RemixSite(scope, id, props)

Parameters

RemixSiteProps

assets?

Type :

assets.fileOptions?

Type : Array<SsrSiteFileOptions>

List of file options to specify cache control and content type for cached files. These file options are appended to the default file options so it's possible to override the default file options by specifying an overlapping file pattern.

assets: {
fileOptions: [
{
files: "**/*.zip",
cacheControl: "private,no-cache,no-store,must-revalidate",
contentType: "application/zip",
},
],
}

assets.nonVersionedFilesCacheHeader?

Type : string

Default : public,max-age=0,s-maxage=86400,stale-while-revalidate=8640

The header to use for non-versioned files (ex: index.html ) in the CDN cache. When specified, the nonVersionedFilesTTL option is ignored.

assets: {
nonVersionedFilesCacheHeader: "public,max-age=0,no-cache"
}

assets.nonVersionedFilesTTL?

Type : number | ${number} second | ${number} seconds | ${number} minute | ${number} minutes | ${number} hour | ${number} hours | ${number} day | ${number} days

Default : 1 day

The TTL for non-versioned files (ex: index.html ) in the CDN cache. Ignored when nonVersionedFilesCacheHeader is specified.

assets: {
nonVersionedFilesTTL: "4 hours"
}

assets.textEncoding?

Type : "ascii" | "utf-8" | "none" | "iso-8859-1" | "windows-1252"

Default : utf-8

Character encoding for text based assets uploaded to S3 (ex: html, css, js, etc.). If "none" is specified, no charset will be returned in header.

assets: {
textEncoding: "iso-8859-1"
}

assets.versionedFilesCacheHeader?

Type : string

Default : public,max-age=31536000,immutable

The header to use for versioned files (ex: main-1234.css ) in the CDN cache. When specified, the versionedFilesTTL option is ignored.

assets: {
versionedFilesCacheHeader: "public,max-age=31536000,immutable"
}

assets.versionedFilesTTL?

Type : number | ${number} second | ${number} seconds | ${number} minute | ${number} minutes | ${number} hour | ${number} hours | ${number} day | ${number} days

Default : 1 year

The TTL for versioned files (ex: main-1234.css ) in the CDN and browser cache. Ignored when versionedFilesCacheHeader is specified.

assets: {
versionedFilesTTL: "30 days"
}

bind?

Type : Array<SSTConstruct>

Bind resources for the function

new Function(stack, "Function", {
handler: "src/function.handler",
bind: [STRIPE_KEY, bucket],
})

buildCommand?

Type : string

Default : npm run build

The command for building the website

buildCommand: "yarn build",

customDomain?

Type : string | SsrDomainProps

The customDomain for this website. SST supports domains that are hosted either on Route 53 or externally.

Note that you can also migrate externally hosted domains to Route 53 by following this guide.

customDomain: "domain.com",
customDomain: {
domainName: "domain.com",
domainAlias: "www.domain.com",
hostedZone: "domain.com"
},

dev?

Type :

dev.deploy?

Type : boolean

Default : false

When running sst dev , site is not deployed. This is to ensure sst dev can start up quickly.

dev: {
deploy: true
}

dev.url?

Type : string

The local site URL when running sst dev .

dev: {
url: "http://localhost:3000"
}

edge?

Type : boolean

Default : false

The server function is deployed to Lambda in a single region. Alternatively, you can enable this option to deploy to Lambda@Edge.

environment?

Type : Record<string, string>

An object with the key being the environment variable name.

environment: {
API_URL: api.url,
USER_POOL_CLIENT: auth.cognitoUserPoolClient.userPoolClientId,
},

invalidation?

Type :

invalidation.paths?

Type : Array<string> | "none" | "all" | "versioned"

Default : "all"

The paths to invalidate. There are three built-in options:

  • "none" - No invalidation will be performed.
  • "all" - All files will be invalidated when any file changes.
  • "versioned" - Only versioned files will be invalidated when versioned files change. Alternatively you can pass in an array of paths to invalidate. Disable invalidation:
invalidation: {
paths: "none",
}

Invalidate "index.html" and all files under the "products" route:

invalidation: {
paths: ["/index.html", "/products/*"],
}

invalidation.wait?

Type : boolean

Default : false

While deploying, SST waits for the CloudFront cache invalidation process to finish. This ensures that the new content will be served once the deploy command finishes. However, this process can sometimes take more than 5 mins. For non-prod environments it might make sense to pass in false . That'll skip waiting for the cache to invalidate and speed up the deploy process.

invalidation: {
wait: true,
}

memorySize?

Type : number | ${number} MB | ${number} GB

Default : 1024 MB

The amount of memory in MB allocated for SSR function.

memorySize: "512 MB",

nodejs?

Type : SsrSiteNodeJSProps

Used to configure nodejs function properties

path?

Type : string

Default : "."

Path to the directory where the app is located.

permissions?

Type : Permissions

Attaches the given list of permissions to the SSR function. Configuring this property is equivalent to calling attachPermissions() after the site is created.

permissions: ["ses"]

regional?

Type :

regional.enableServerUrlIamAuth?

Type : boolean

Default : false

Secure the server function URL using AWS IAM authentication. By default, the server function URL is publicly accessible. When this flag is enabled, the server function URL will require IAM authorization, and a Lambda@Edge function will sign the requests. Be aware that this introduces added latency to the requests.

regional.prefetchSecrets?

Type : boolean

Default : false

Prefetches bound secret values and injects them into the function's environment variables.

runtime?

Type : "nodejs16.x" | "nodejs18.x" | "nodejs20.x"

Default : nodejs18.x

The runtime environment for the SSR function.

runtime: "nodejs20.x",

timeout?

Type : number | ${number} second | ${number} seconds | ${number} minute | ${number} minutes | ${number} hour | ${number} hours | ${number} day | ${number} days

Default : 10 seconds

The execution timeout in seconds for SSR function.

timeout: "5 seconds",

typesPath?

Type : string

Default : "."

Path relative to the app location where the type definitions are located.

waitForInvalidation?

Type : boolean

Default : false

While deploying, SST waits for the CloudFront cache invalidation process to finish. This ensures that the new content will be served once the deploy command finishes. However, this process can sometimes take more than 5 mins. For non-prod environments it might make sense to pass in false . That'll skip waiting for the cache to invalidate and speed up the deploy process. Use invalidation.wait instead.

warm?

Type : number

Default : Server function is not kept warm

The number of server functions to keep warm. This option is only supported for the regional mode.

cdk?

Type :

cdk.bucket?

Type : IBucket | BucketProps

Allows you to override default settings this construct uses internally to create the bucket

cdk.distribution?

Type : SsrCdkDistributionProps

Pass in a value to override the default settings this construct uses to create the CDK Distribution internally.

cdk.id?

Type : string

Allows you to override default id for this construct.

cdk.responseHeadersPolicy?

Type : IResponseHeadersPolicy

Override the CloudFront response headers policy properties for responses from the server rendering Lambda.

cdk.s3Origin?

Type : S3OriginProps

Override the CloudFront S3 origin properties.

import { OriginAccessIdenty } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-cloudfront";

cdk: {
s3Origin: {
originAccessIdentity: OriginAccessIdentity.fromOriginAccessIdentityId(stack, "OriginAccessIdentity", "XXXXXXXX" ),
},
}

cdk.server?

Type :

cdk.serverCachePolicy?

Type : ICachePolicy

Default : By default, the cache policy is configured to cache all responses from the server rendering Lambda based on the query-key only. If you're using cookie or header based authentication, you'll need to override the cache policy to cache based on those values as well.

Override the CloudFront cache policy properties for responses from the server rendering Lambda.

cdk.viewerProtocolPolicy?

Type : ViewerProtocolPolicy

Default : ViewerProtocolPolicy.REDIRECT_TO_HTTPS

Override the CloudFront viewer protocol policy properties.

import { ViewerProtocolPolicy } from "aws-cdk-lib/aws-cloudfront";

cdk: {
viewerProtocolPolicy: ViewerProtocolPolicy.REDIRECT_TO_HTTPS,
}

Properties

An instance of RemixSite has the following properties.

customDomainUrl

Type : undefined | string

If the custom domain is enabled, this is the URL of the website with the custom domain.

id

Type : string

url

Type : undefined | string

The CloudFront URL of the website.

cdk

Type : undefined |

cdk.bucket

Type : Bucket

cdk.certificate

Type : undefined | ICertificate

cdk.distribution

Type : IDistribution

cdk.function

Type : undefined | IFunction | Function

cdk.hostedZone

Type : undefined | IHostedZone

The internally created CDK resources.

Methods

An instance of RemixSite has the following methods.

attachPermissions

attachPermissions(permissions)

Parameters

Attaches the given list of permissions to allow the server side rendering framework to access other AWS resources.

site.attachPermissions(["sns"]);

getConstructMetadata

getConstructMetadata()