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Splunk Connect for Hyperledger Fabric

The Splunk Connect for Hyperledger Fabric sends blocks and transactions from a Hyperledger Fabric distributed ledger to Splunk for analytics. It's recommended (but not required) that this is used with Splunk App for Hyperledger Fabric. This app can also send blocks and transactions to stdout with use for any other system.

Currently the fabric-logger supports connecting to 1 peer at a time, so you will have to deploy multiple instances of the fabric-logger for each peer that you want to connect to. Each fabric-logger instance can monitor multiple channels for the peer it is connected to.

Fabric ACLs Required for Splunk Connect for Hyperledger Fabric

User authentication in Hyperledger Fabric depends on a private key and a signed certificate. If using the cryptogen tool, these files will be found in the following directories (see also helm-chart/fabric-logger/templates/secret.yaml):

  • Signed Certificate: crypto-config/peerOrganizations/<org-domain>/users/<username>@<org-domain>/msp/signcerts/<username>@<org-domain>-cert.pem
  • Private Key: crypto-config/peerOrganizations/<org-domain>/users/<username>@<org-domain>/msp/keystore/*_sk

Additionally, Hyperledger Fabric users depend on ACLs defined in the configtx.yaml file in order to listen for events on peers. You can see all the ACLs documented here. The only required ACL policy for using this app is event/Block, by default this is mapped to the policy /Channel/Application/Readers. Any user defined under this policy in the organization can be used for the fabric-logger. User membership into policies are defined at the organization level, an example can be seen here.

Configuration

Fabric Logger uses two files for configuration:

Connection profile network.yaml with the appropriate values.

fabriclogger.yaml which Fabric Logger uses for defining channels, peer, chaincode events etc to listen to.

Refer to the configuration docs and fabriclogger.yaml.example for how to setup.

Checkpoints

As Fabric Logger processes blocks and chaincode events the progress is stored in a .checkpoints file. Upon restart Fabric Logger will load this file and resume from the last processed block number. The file uses ini format. Sample below:

myChannel=5
mySecondChannel=3

[ccevents.myChannel_myChaincodeId]
channelName=myChannel
chaincodeId=myChaincodeId
block=5

Running in Docker

Running the Fabric Logger in Docker is recommended. A sample docker-compose entry looks as follows:

services:
    fabric-logger.example.com:
        container_name: fabric-logger.example.com
        image: ghcr.io/splunkdlt/fabric-logger:latest
        environment:
            - FABRIC_KEYFILE=<path to private key file>
            - FABRIC_CERTFILE=<path to signed certificate>
            - FABRIC_CLIENT_CERTFILE=<path to client certificate when using mutual tls>
            - FABRIC_CLIENT_KEYFILE=<path to client private key when using mutual tls>
            - FABRIC_MSP=<msp name>
            - SPLUNK_HEC_TOKEN=12345678-ABCD-EFGH-IJKL-123456789012
            - SPLUNK_HEC_URL=https://splunk.example.com:8088
            - SPLUNK_HEC_REJECT_INVALID_CERTS="false"
            - SPLUNK_INDEX=hyperledger_logs
            - SPLUNK_METRICS_INDEX=hyperledger_metrics
            - LOGGING_LOCATION=splunk
            - NETWORK_CONFIG=network.yaml
            - PROMETHEUS_DISCOVERY=true
            - PROMETHEUS_ORDERER_PORT=7060
            - PROMETHEUS_PEER_PORT=7061
        volumes:
            - ./crypto:/usr/src/app/crypto/
            - ./network.yaml:/usr/src/app/network.yaml
            - ./fabriclogger.yaml:/usr/src/app/fabriclogger.yaml
            - ./.checkpoints:/usr/src/app/.checkpoints
        depends_on:
            - orderer.example.com
            - peer0.example.com
            - peer1.example.com
        ports:
            8080:8080
        networks:
            - hlf_network

Running in Kubernetes

We also include a helm chart for Kubernetes deployments. First set your values.yaml file. Here is an example configuration (although this will be specific to your environment):

splunk:
    hec:
        token: 12345678-ABCD-EFGH-IJKL-123456789012
        url: https://splunk-splunk-kube.splunk.svc.cluster.local:8088
        rejectInvalidCerts: "false"
    index: hyperledger_logs

secrets:
    peer:
      cert: hlf--peer-admincert
      # itemKey can be defined if there is a secret with multiple items stored inside.
      certItem: cert.pem
      key: hlf--peer-adminkey
      keyItem: key.pem
      tls: hlf--peer-tlscert
      tlsItem: tlscacert.pem
      clientCert: hlf--peer-clientcert
      clientCertItem: clientCert.pem
      clientKey: hlf--peer-clientkey
      clientKeyItem: clientKey.pem

fabric:
    msp: PeerMSP
    orgDomain: example.com
    blockType: full
    user: Admin
    channels:
        - channel1
        - channel2
    ccevents:
        - channelName: channel1
          chaincodeId: myChaincodeId
        - channelName: channel1
          chaincodeId: myChaincodeId

Kubernetes: Autogenerating Secrets

Alternatively, if you are using cryptogen to generate identities, the helm chart can auto-populate secrets for you. You will need to download the helm file and untar it locally so you can copy your crypto-config into the director.

wget https://github.com/splunk/fabric-logger/releases/download/v4.2.4/fabric-logger-helm-4.2.4.tgz
tar -xf fabric-logger-helm-4.2.4.tgz
cp -R crypto-config fabric-logger/crypto-config

Set the secrets section of values.yaml to:

secrets:
    peer:
        create: true

You can now deploy using:

helm install -n fabric-logger-${NS} --namespace ${NS} \
             -f values.yaml -f network.yaml ./fabric-logger

Kubernetes: Manually Populating Secrets

Make sure that the peer credentials are stored in the appropriately named secrets in the same namespace. It's not required to use the admin credential for connecting, just make sure to select the appropriate user for your use case.

NS=default
ADMIN_MSP_DIR=./crypto-config/peerOrganizations/peer0.example.com/users/Admin@peer0.example.com/msp

CERT=$(find ${ADMIN_MSP_DIR}/signcerts/*.pem -type f)
kubectl create secret generic -n ${NS} hlf-peer--peer0-cert --from-file=cert.pem=$CERT

KEY=$(find ${ADMIN_MSP_DIR}/keystore/*_sk -type f)
kubectl create secret generic -n ${NS} hlf-peer--peer0-key --from-file=key.pem=$KEY

A network.yaml configmap will automatically be generated using the secrets and channel details set above. You can deploy via helm:

helm install -n fabric-logger-${PEER_NAME}-${NS} --namespace ${NS} \
             -f https://raw.githubusercontent.com/splunk/fabric-logger/master/defaults.fabriclogger.yaml \
             -f values.yaml -f network.yaml \
             https://github.com/splunk/fabric-logger/releases/download/v4.2.4/fabric-logger-helm-4.2.4.tgz

Kubernetes: Deleting Helm Chart

helm delete --purge fabric-logger-${PEER_NAME}-${NS}

Running Locally

  1. Install dependencies:

    $ yarn install
    
  2. Configuration:

fabric-logger requires some configuration to connect to your blockchain. You will need to provide a configuration file fabriclogger.yaml or set the appropriate environment variables. Details about fabriclogger's command-line usage in the CLI docs

You will also need to update the network.yaml with appropriate values for you system.

  1. Start the application:

    $ yarn start
    

Examples

  1. Basic Minifab
  2. Prometheus Metrics (scraped by fabric-logger)
  3. Prometheus Metrics (scraped by Splunk OpenTelemetry Connector)
  4. Prometheus Federated Metrics (scraped by Splunk OpenTelemetry Connector)
  5. Vaccine Logistics Tracking Demo

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Logs blocks, transactions and events from Hyperledger Fabric to Splunk.

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