Fluvio Cloud is the fastest and easiest way to get started with Fluvio. We’ll walk you through the steps of creating a free account and connecting to it with a Fluvio client.
You can reach us on Discord or in Github.
Head on over to the Fluvio Cloud signup page to create an account.
After filling out the form, you’ll be greeted with a success message telling you to verify your email. You’ll need to complete this step in order to continue.
You should get a confirmation that your account is ready to use
At this point, we can log in via the Fluvio CLI and start sending and receiving messages to your Fluvio cluster. To log in with the CLI, you’ll need to run the fluvio cloud login command, then type in your email and password when prompted.
fluvio cloud login
$ fluvio cloud login
Fluvio Cloud email: firstname.lastname@example.org
You’ll be able to tell that everything worked if your current profile is set to fluvio-cloud. You can check with this command:
$ fluvio profile current
If you installed fluvio locally it will be listed alongside fluvio-cloud:
$ fluvio profile view
PROFILE CLUSTER ADDRESS TLS
local local localhost:9003 Disabled
* fluvio-cloud fluvio-cloud a8b853d97700347018b637c0f2a4727d-2111992582.us-west-2.elb.amazonaws.com:9003 Verified
Congratulations, you’ve successfully set up Fluvio Cloud! Let’s use the Fluvio CLI to play with some basic functionality.
The first thing we need to do is create a Fluvio topic. A Topic is like a category where related events live together. We can create a new topic with the following command:
$ fluvio topic create greetings
topic "greetings" created
Now that we have a topic, we can produce some messages! Use the following command to send a message to the greetings topic:
$ echo "Hello, Fluvio" | fluvio produce greetings
Finally, we can consume messages back from the topic
$ fluvio consume greetings -B -d
Way to go! You’re well on your way to writing real-time distributed apps with Fluvio!
Next, check out our Tutorials page to see real-world examples of Fluvio in action.