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Amazon CloudWatch + Mailgun Integrations

Appy Pie Connect allows you to automate multiple workflows between Amazon CloudWatch and Mailgun

About Amazon CloudWatch

Amazon CloudWatch is a monitoring service for AWS cloud resources and the applications you run on AWS.

About Mailgun

Mailgun is the email automation engine trusted by over millions of websites and application developers for sending, receiving and tracking emails.

Mailgun Integrations
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Best Amazon CloudWatch and Mailgun Integrations

  • Amazon CloudWatch Amazon CloudWatch

    Gmail + Amazon CloudWatch

    Enable Amazon CloudWatch alarm from new Gmail emails matching the specified search criteria [REQUIRED : Business Gmail Account] Read More...
    When this happens...
    Amazon CloudWatch New Email Matching Search
     
    Then do this...
    Amazon CloudWatch Enable Alarm

    WA metrics repository, Amazon CloudWatch monitors service for AWS cloud resources and the applications you run on AWS. You can use Amazon CloudWatch to collect and track metrics, collect and monitor log files, set alarms, and automatically react to changes in your AWS resources. With this integration, you can automatically alarm in your Amazon CloudWatch. Once active, we will watch your mailbox for you, and whenever a new email matching your search term is received on Gmail, automatically enabling alarm in your Amazon CloudWatch for instance of your choice.

    Note: To use this integration you must have a Business Gmail account.

    How this Gmail - Amazon CloudWatch integration work
    • A new email matching a search term is received on Gmail
    • Appy Pie Connect automatically enables Amazon CloudWatch alarm.
    What You Need
    • A Gmail account
    • An Amazon CloudWatch account
  • Amazon CloudWatch Amazon CloudWatch

    Gmail + Amazon CloudWatch

    Enable Amazon CloudWatch alarm from new Gmail emails matching specified search criteria [REQUIRED : Business Gmail Account] Read More...
    When this happens...
    Amazon CloudWatch New Email Matching Search
     
    Then do this...
    Amazon CloudWatch Enable Alarm
    A metrics repository, Amazon CloudWatch monitors service for AWS cloud resources and the applications you run on AWS. You can use Amazon CloudWatch to collect and track metrics, collect, and monitor log files, set alarms, and automatically react to changes in your AWS resources. With this integration, you can automatically alarm in your Amazon CloudWatch. Once active, we will watch your mailbox for you, and whenever a new email matching your search term is received on Gmail, automatically enabling alarm in your Amazon CloudWatch for instance of your choice.
    How this Gmail-Amazon CloudWatch Integration Works
    • A new email matching a search term is received on Gmail
    • Appy Pie Connect automatically enables Amazon CloudWatch alarm.
    What You Need
    • A Gmail Account
    • An Amazon CloudWatch  account
  • Amazon CloudWatch Amazon CloudWatch

    {{item.triggerAppName}} + {{item.actionAppName}}

    {{item.message}} Read More...
    When this happens...
    Amazon CloudWatch {{item.triggerTitle}}
     
    Then do this...
    {{item.actionAppImage}} {{item.actionTitle}}
Connect Amazon CloudWatch + Mailgun in easier way

It's easy to connect Amazon CloudWatch + Mailgun without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.

    Triggers
  • New Log

    Triggers when a new log is created.

  • New Subscriber

    Triggers whenever a new subscriber is added.

  • New Unsubscriber

    Triggers when a current subscriber unsubscribed.

    Actions
  • Enable Alarm

    Enable Alarm

How Amazon CloudWatch & Mailgun Integrations Work

  1. Step 1: Choose Amazon CloudWatch as a trigger app and Select "Trigger" from the Triggers List.

    (30 seconds)

  2. Step 2: Authenticate Amazon CloudWatch with Appy Pie Connect.

    (10 seconds)

  3. Step 3: Select Mailgun as an action app.

    (30 seconds)

  4. Step 4: Pick desired action for the selected trigger.

    (10 seconds)

  5. Step 5: Authenticate Mailgun with Appy Pie Connect.

    (2 minutes)

  6. Your Connect is ready! It's time to start enjoying the benefits of workflow automation.

Integration of Amazon CloudWatch and Mailgun

Amazon CloudWatch monitors the AWS cloud resources and ensures that they run smoothly. It provides metrics on CPU, memory, disk I/O, and network I/O. CloudWatch can generate alerts based on these metrics. Amazon CloudWatch allows users to create rules based on these metrics.

    What is Amazon CloudWatch?

Amazon CloudWatch is a monitoring service for AWS cloud resources which helps developers in monitoring and debugging their applications. Developers can monitor their applications by using alarms and metrics.CloudWatch metrics are available through the CloudWatch API, command line tools, or a web interface. There are various types of metrics provided by CloudWatch. They are as follows:

  •      Metrics which are automatically generated and updated every 5 minutes
  •      Metrics which get aggregated and updated every 5 minutes
  •      Metrics which get aggregated at regular intervals (e.g., every minute)
  •      Metrics which get aggregated on an event-driven basis

5.      Metrics which get created manuallyMetric names must be unique within each namespace. The metric namespace is set by the user when an alarm is created and cannot be changed after the alarm is created.Here we will create a metric for our application. To do this we will need to follow the steps mentioned below:a.       Create a namespaceb.       Create a metricc.       Create a unitd.       Create a descriptione.       Create a statisticf.       Create a period (optional)g.       Associate the new metric with a namespace and an Alarm.To create a namespace, we need to follow the steps mentioned below:a.       Log into the AWS Management Console and open the CloudWatch console at https://console.aws.amazon.com/cloudwatch/home#/dashboardb.       Create a new namespace at Namespaces > Create Namespacec.       Set CNAME to myapp-* (where * is any string. See the image below for details:d.       Select Check Status to check if the CNAME record has propagated to the DNS server. See the image below for details:e.       Select Create Namespace to create the namespace as shown in the image below:To create a metric, we need to follow the steps mentioned below:a.       Open the CloudWatch console at https://console.aws.amazon.com/cloudwatch/home#/dashboardb.       Select Metrics > Create metricc.       Set Name to myapp-message-rate (where message rate is any string. See the image below for details:d.       Select Dimensions from Alerts Set Name to myapp-alarm-name (where alarm name is any string. See the image below for details:e.       Select Add another dimension from Amazon S3 Set Storage Class from STANDARD Set Bucket Name to s3-bucket-name (where bucket name is any string. See the image below for details:f.       Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Id to instance-id (where instance id is your instance id. See the image below for details:g.       Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance ID Set Instance Id to instance-id (where instance id is your instance id. See the image below for details:h.       Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:i.       Select Add another dimension from Load Balancer Set Load Balancer Name from load-balancer-name (where load balancer name is your load balancer name. See the image below for details:j.       Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:k.      Select Required Dimension as No, because we have already added all dimensional data while creating an alarm in step 8 above. See the image below for details:l.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:m.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:n.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:o.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:p.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:q.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:r.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:s.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:t.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:u.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:v.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:w.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:x.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:y.      Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:z.      Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:aa.           Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:bb.           Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:cc.           Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:dd.           Select Add another dimension from EC2 Instance Type Set Instance Type from t2.micro (where instance type is your instance type. See the image below for details:ee.           Select Add another dimension from EBS Volume Set Volume Size from volume-size (where volume size is your volume size. See the image below for details:ff.           Select Next Step as shown in the screenshot below:              jg.           Choose Describe Dimensions . See the screenshot below for details:              kk.           Choose Next Step . See screenshot below for details:              ll.           Choose Save as shown in screenshot below for details:              mm.           You will be directed to a screen where you will see all dimensions that you just created as shown in screenshot below:              nn.           You can also add tags as shown in screenshot below:              oo.           You will be directed to a screen where you will see all tags that

The process to integrate Amazon CloudWatch and Mailgun may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick solution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.