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Thundra Serverless Observability for Splunk

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Overview
Details
Often, organizations do not gain enough visibility into their serverless environments, preventing them from easily debugging problems, optimizing performance, and understanding how their serverless environments are running alongside other enterprise IT systems.

Thundra is an observability and monitoring tool used to gather and aggregate traces, metrics, and logs of AWS Lambda invocations. Thundra offers rich observability for Java functions, allowing Java developers to instrument functions in a manual or automated way, deep dive into the JVM to analyze line-by-line performance, and gain insight across the entire AWS Lamba environment (i.e data sources, services, and HTTP endpoints). Thundra also supports Node.js, Python, and Golang.

With Thundra's Splunk solution, users can visualize Thundra’s data using the Thundra-provided dashboards or within their own Splunk instances to see serverless data alongside the rest of their IT environment.

Splunk version support and system requirements

The Thundra Serverless Observability for Splunk App runs on the following Splunk platforms:

  • Splunk Cloud 7.0.0 and later
  • Splunk Enterprise 7.0.0 and later

For more information on system requirements, please visit:
https://docs.thundra.io/docs/splunk-hardware-and-system-requirements

Setting up your Thundra-Splunk integration

First, sign up via our Thundra Web Console: https://console.thundra.io/landing

After signing into the web console, follow the steps necessary to get your lambda environment data into your Splunk dashboards, located here:
https://docs.thundra.io/docs/splunk-installation-guide

  1. Step 1: Generate a license key from the Thundra Web Console (Note, this is different than the Web Console API key.)
  2. Step 2: Install the Thundra Integration for Splunk AMI on your AWS EC2 instance
  3. Step 3: Configure Thundra Lambda agents to send data to the Thundra Integration for Splunk AMI

Try it out!

Deep dive into any visualization. Click everywhere!

Gain rich insights into your Lambda environment. At the moment, Thundra provides deep information for Java functions. Equivalent functionality for Node.js, Go, and Python is coming soon.

Here are some things to try:

  • The Overview page provides a birds eye view of your Lamdba environment, including top 10 erroneous and cold started functions. Click on a function to see it graphed.

  • On the Function Details page, click on an invocation in the table to see detailed trace charts.

  • If you are observing Java functions, go to the Function Details page and sort by "slowest average response time" to see which requests to AWS services are the bottlenecks in your system.

  • On the External Requests pages, see how external resources (i.e. DynamoDB tables, SQS queues, URLs, etc...) are being used by your Lambda functions. For example, in the HTTP Activity page, understand which functions are receiving 404 or 200 responses from particular URL endpoints.

Keep in touch

Your feedback and ideas help us improve Thundra!

  • Join our Slack channel at thundra-community.slack.com where you can get support directly from the Thundra team and talk to other Thundra users.

  • Follow our technical blog at https://medium.com/thundra to learn more about serverless observability and learn how to use Thundra.

  • Follow us on Twitter at @thundraio and Linkedin.

  • Email us at info@thundra.io with your comments, ideas, and feedback.

  • More information (blogs, videos, etc...) coming soon!

Release Notes

Version 2.0.1
Oct. 20, 2018

1
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