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deployment kubernetes monitoring

On this page

  1. Logging
  2. Admin UIs
    1. Neo4j
    2. RabbitMq
    3. Redis
    4. ElasticSearch
    5. SqlServer


CluedIn uses structured logging. You can configure any sink, but only 3 have been tested with the application.

  1. Console: this sink is enabled by default.

  2. Seq: To enable it, you just need to add the seq image you want to use:
         image: datalust/seq

    You can access it using port-forwarding or you could enable an ingress route:

         public_endpoint: /seq

    By default the seq endpoint is protected with an OAuth2 proxy.

  3. Azure Application Insights All you need to do is add the key for the Application Insights instance you want to use:
         appInsightsKey: 'your-app-instance-key-guid'

    By default it will send full telemetry of the frontend application, and all the logs from the CluedIn server will be sent as trace information.

Admin UIs

It is sometimes useful, for example for debugging purposes, to be able to log in to some of the tools / dependencies that CluedIn uses. The easiest way is to set up a proxy using a machine that has kubectl configured to access the cluster.

In the following statements the <name-of-release> is how you named your helm deployment. You can see the list of releases using helm list.

You can proxy several ports at the same time if you want to use several tools simultaneously. The port-forward instruction used to set up the proxy, will just remain running. The proxy will be available whilst you don’t terminate the port-forward instruction.


Graph database used to store the relationships between entities.

kubectl port-forward $(kubectl get pod -o name -l 'release=<name-of-release>,app=neo4j') 7474 7687

Then point your browser to localhost:7474


Messaging bus.

kubectl port-forward $(kubectl get pod -o name -l 'release=<name-of-release>,app=rabbitmq') 15672

Then point your browser to localhost:15672


Cache and key-value pair storage.

kubectl port-forward $(kubectl get pod -o name -l 'release=<name-of-release>,app=redis') 6379

Redis has no default frontend. But you could stand one up in your computer using docker.

docker run --rm -p 8081:8081 -e REDIS_HOSTS=local:host.docker.internal:6379 rediscommander/redis-commander

Then point your browser to localhost:8081


Search index.

kubectl port-forward $(kubectl get pod -o name -l 'release=<name-of-release>,app=elasticsearch') 9200

Then point your browser to localhost:9200/_plugin/inquisitor/#/


Well-known relational Database. You can retrieve the password by executing this command in a bash shell:

kubectl get secret <release-name>-cluedin-sql-password -o jsonpath="{.data.SA_PASSWORD}" | base64 --decode

Or using PowerShell:

[System.Text.Encoding]::ASCII.GetString([System.Convert]::FromBase64String($(kubectl get secret <release-name>-cluedin-sql-password -o jsonpath="{.data.SA_PASSWORD}")))

The port can be exposed locally using regular Kubernetes port-forwarding:

kubectl port-forward $(kubectl get pod -o name -l 'release=<name-of-release>,app=sqlserver') 1433

You can then use Visual Studio, or the MSSQL Management Studio to connect to the database on localhost. If there is already a SQLServer instance in your machine, there will be a port clash. See note below to map to a different local port.

Note: You can map the port to a different local port if there is a conflict with existing open ports in your machine using the syntax kubectl port-forward <pod> <local-port>:<remote-port>