Relay agent runs on Linux, Windows and MacOS distributions. If you require support for a different architecture, please contact support at [email protected].
When using Web Relay, we first recommend registering an account on webhookrelay in order to generate access tokens. This will allow you to easily authenticate CLI or standalone daemon. Please not, access tokens can be revoked at any time.
Web Relay provides an official command client for quick configuration of webhook forwarding, tunnels and can also provision authentication tokens. It provides batteries-included agent for developing and testing workflows. It takes only a few seconds for it to start running with one-way HTTP request forwarding, bidirectional tunnels, and CLI for managing your resources.
Mac users can install client through homebrew:
You can download the latest release from the link below:
Or if you have curl installed, use this command:curl -LO https://storage.googleapis.com/webhookrelay/downloads/relay-windows-amd64.exe
Add the binary in to your PATH.
You can download binaries from here. These are self contained applications, no dependencies required.
Webhookrelayd agent can either forward requests to destinations or open bidirectional tunnels. It is a single Docker image that requires access key and secrets for authentication.
This image can be used either in a single machine or in cluster schedulers such as Kubernetes.
If you don’t have Docker installed, we highly recommend checking resources available on https://www.docker.com/.
To start a webhookrelayd agent:
Webhookrelayd agent can be easily deployed as a sidecar.
This way requests can be forwarded to the service through localhost:
If agent is deployed as a separate deployment, the output destination should then be a service name.
Repository can be found here: https://github.com/webhookrelay/webhook-demo.
Bucket: a simple way to group two primary resources; inputs and outputs. Every incoming webhook that goes into any input inside a bucket will be relayed to all outputs defined in the same bucket.
Input: an entry point into Webhook Relay service. Input is your unique personal inbox which is tied to your account.
Output: a destination where Webhook Relay should route requests. Outputs can be either internal or public. Public outputs are being handled by the Webhook Relay service itself while internal outputs will be delegated to user agents.
Tunnel: a bidirectional HTTP tunnel between webrelay.io public endpoint and user supplied destination.
Access Token: a pair of key and secret to authenticate to Web Relay services. Users can provision access tokens to safely use in daemons or CLI.