Webhook Relay can help you receive webhooks in your internal services. To achieve that you can use:
- Webhook Relay operator - recommended way to forward webhooks to Kubernetes clusters. Handles agent deployment and routing configuration.
- A sidecar container - does not automatically configure routing.
- A standalone deployment - does not automatically configure routing.
- Webhook Relay ingress controller - recommended way to open bidirectional tunnels to expose services directly from your Kubernetes cluster such as Grafana, Prometheus, etc.
Since container is stateless and only requires your access key & secret, deploying and running it is extremely easy. Recommended way to deploy Webhook Relay into your cluster is using the official operator.
Webhook Relay operator not only deploys and manages agent containers that subscribe and forward webhooks but it also configures buckets, inputs (your public endpoints) and outputs (forwarding destinations).
You need to add this Chart repo to Helm:
helm repo add webhookrelay https://charts.webhookrelay.com
Get access token from here. Once you click on ‘Create Token’, it will generate it and show a helper to set environment variables:
Install through Helm:
helm upgrade --install webhookrelay-operator --namespace=default webhookrelay/webhookrelay-operator \
Once the operator is deployed, to start receiving webhooks you will need to create a Custom Resource (usually called just ‘CR’). It’s a short yaml file that describes your public endpoint characteristics and specifies where to forward the webhooks:
kubectl apply -f cr.yaml
To remove the agent that is forwarding the webhooks, remove the CR that created it:
kubectl delete -f cr.yaml
To remove operator, use standard Helm command to uninstall the operator.
helm uninstall webhookrelay-operator
First, go to https://my.webhookrelay.com/tokens and create a token key & secret pair. Then, create a Kubernetes secret:
kubectl create secret generic webhookrelay-credentials --from-literal=key=[access key] --from-literal=secret=[access secret]
Once the secret is created, you can deploy webhookrelayd container either as a sidecar or a standalone container. Webhookrelayd agent can be easily deployed as a sidecar. This way requests can be forwarded to the service through localhost:
Webhook Relay container can also work as standalone deployment:
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.
Implements a Kubernetes ingress controller using tunnels to connect a Web Relay managed URL (https://yoursubdomain.webrelay.io) to a Kubernetes service based on ingress resources. Single ingress controller can manage multiple tunnels and route to multiple namespaces.
Deployment files and issue tracker is available on GitHub:
You can try out Web Relay ingress controller by creating a deployment from a hosted manifest, no clone or local install necessary.
What you do need:
- A Kubernetes cluster that has access to the Internet
kubectlconfigured with admin access to your cluster
relayCLI, installation instructions can be found here
To add Web Relay ingress controller to your cluster, run:
relay ingress init
Manifests are available here: https://github.com/webrelay/ingress/tree/master/deployment
- Creates deployment with the controller
- Creates cluster role and binding
- Generates access key and secret for the Web Relay server and supplies them as a Kubernetes secret
If RBAC isn’t enabled on your cluster (for example, if you’re on GKE with legacy authorization or Minikube without RBAC), run:
relay ingress init --no-rbac
You can also generate tokens through the Web UI here https://my.webhookrelay.com/tokens or
relay token createcommand on the CLI.
To remove it, either delete the namespace where it was deployed or use:
relay ingress reset