An Amazon Web Services ad at SeaTac airport at Seattle area (GeekWire Photo / Todd Bishop) Following demonstrating off it last year at AWS re:Invent 2017, Amazon Web Services announced Wednesday that its cloud graph database, Amazon Neptune, is now prepared for the general public to carry it for a spin. Amazon Neptune matches a gap across the collection of databases AWS customers can opt to operate onto its cloud, giving the company its graph database merchandise to offer alongside open-source databases like JanusGraph and business goods like Neo4j. AWS now offers six handled and generally available databases on its cloud service in addition to a database migration service for moving hosted databases to cloud. Graph databases are created for applications that have to quickly make sense of the associations between different groups of data. They enable users to store related bits of data as a graph that may be accessed in one operation, rather than a lot of individual queries for all that data. An extremely simple example of a data graph. (Amazon Image) Firms building social networks, fraud-detection programs or personalization attributes for existing programs, for example, can take advantage of graph databases to deliver more speed and flexibility. AWS rival Microsoft’s Azure Cosmos DB also offers graph database capacities. Amazon Neptune will replicate six duplicates of the data across three availability zones inside AWS calculating regions, and AWS stated it was designed for 99.99 percent uptime.