?>

Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio Integrations

Appy Pie Connect allows you to automate multiple workflows between Amazon DynamoDB and Twilio

  • No code
  • No Credit Card
  • Lightning Fast Setup
About Amazon DynamoDB

Amazon DynamoDB is a fully managed NoSQL database service offered by Amazon.com as a part of their Amazon Web Services portfolio. Many of the world’s renowned businesses and enterprises use DynamoDB to support their mission-critical workloads.

About Twilio

Twilio is the communciton platform that millions of developers trust to build seamless communications experiences with phone calls, text messages, video calls, and more.

Twilio Integrations
Twilio Alternatives

Looking for the Twilio Alternatives? Here is the list of top Twilio Alternatives

  • SMS By Connect SMS By Connect
  • CallFire CallFire
  • CallHub CallHub

Best ways to Integrate Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio

  • Amazon DynamoDB Twilio

    Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio

    Send SMS in Twilio when New Table is created in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
    Close
    When this happens...
    Amazon DynamoDB New Table
     
    Then do this...
    Twilio Send SMS
  • Amazon DynamoDB Twilio

    Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio

    Call Phone in Twilio when New Table is created in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
    Close
    When this happens...
    Amazon DynamoDB New Table
     
    Then do this...
    Twilio Call Phone
  • Amazon DynamoDB Twilio

    Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio

    Send SMS in Twilio when New Item is created in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
    Close
    When this happens...
    Amazon DynamoDB New Item
     
    Then do this...
    Twilio Send SMS
  • Amazon DynamoDB Twilio

    Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio

    Call Phone in Twilio when New Item is created in Amazon DynamoDB Read More...
    Close
    When this happens...
    Amazon DynamoDB New Item
     
    Then do this...
    Twilio Call Phone
  • Amazon DynamoDB Amazon DynamoDB

    Twilio + Amazon DynamoDB

    Create Item to Amazon DynamoDB from New Recording in Twilio Read More...
    Close
    When this happens...
    Amazon DynamoDB New Recording
     
    Then do this...
    Amazon DynamoDB Create Item
  • Amazon DynamoDB {{item.actionAppName}}

    Amazon DynamoDB + {{item.actionAppName}}

    {{item.message}} Read More...
    Close
    When this happens...
    {{item.triggerAppName}} {{item.triggerTitle}}
     
    Then do this...
    {{item.actionAppName}} {{item.actionTitle}}
Connect Amazon DynamoDB + Twilio in easier way

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

    Triggers
  • New Item

    Trigger when new item created in table.

  • New Table

    Trigger when new table created.

  • New Call

    Triggers once a call is completed on your Twilio number.

  • New Recording

    Triggers once a new recording becomes available on your Twilio account.

  • New SMS

    Triggers the moment an SMS is sent to your Twilio Number.

    Actions
  • Create Item

    Creates new item in table.

  • Call Phone

    Call a number or numbers and say your predefined message.

  • Send SMS

    Send a SMS to a number or numbers.

How Amazon DynamoDB & Twilio Integrations Work

  1. Step 1: Choose Amazon DynamoDB as a trigger app and authenticate it on Appy Pie Connect.

    (30 seconds)

  2. Step 2: Select "Trigger" from the Triggers List.

    (10 seconds)

  3. Step 3: Pick Twilio as an action app and authenticate.

    (30 seconds)

  4. Step 4: Select a resulting action from the Action List.

    (10 seconds)

  5. Step 5: Select the data you want to send from Amazon DynamoDB to Twilio.

    (2 minutes)

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

Integration of Amazon DynamoDB and Twilio

Amazon DynamoDB is a database service provided by Amazon Web Services (AWS. It is a NoSQL database and is highly scalable. It can handle frequent updates and large volume of data.

    What is Amazon DynamoDB?

Amazon DynamoDB is a fully managed database that provides fast and predictable performance with seamless scalability. As a fully managed service, it removes the burden to build and maintain the infrastructure. DynamoDB gives fast read and write access to your data and also scales automatically without any downtime or performance degradation.With DynamoDB, you can store and retrieve any amount of data, and serve any level of request traffic. You get high availability with built-in replication across multiple availability zones. You can scale up or down your table's throughput capacity with no downtime or interruption of service.DynamoDB supports data items that are strongly consistent, which means you will never experience data loss due to failure, and best of all, you will never need to fully provision your infrastructure before you can use it – Amazon DynamoDB automatically scales your storage and throughput capacity up and down as your data changes.DynamoDB supports many different kinds of applications, including mobile apps, websites, IoT applications, games, ad networks, and machine learning projects.

    What is Twilio?

Twilio is a cloud communications platform for developers. Twilio makes communications relevant and contextual by embedding messaging, voice, and video capabilities directly into mobile, web, and IoT applications.Twilio provides these capabilities through its web service APIs. These APIs are organized around the guiding principles of reliability, security, scale, and ease of integration.

    Integration of Amazon DynamoDB and Twilio

In this section I will cover how easy it is to integrate Amazon DynamoDB and Twilio. You can create an account with Amazon AWS if you don't have one already. Amazon AWS has a free tier of service that includes DynamoDB so there's no cost to try this out if you don't already have a DynamoDB account. If you don't already have a Twilio account you can sign up for one here .First thing we need to do is create a table in our DynamoDB instance. This can be done from the Management Console , where you should be able to choose the region where you created your DynamoDB instance and select the "Tables" tab on the left hand side. To create a new table click the "Create Table" button. You should now be on the "Create Table" screen where you'll fill in some basic information about your table:You'll want to make sure the table name matches the resource ID that comes back from your Twilio API call later on. The primary key type should be "Hash". The Hash Key setting should be set to "Hash Key (Sort, Hash Key)". The Hash Key Attribute should be set to "phone_number". The Provisioned Throughput Capacity is not important for this application but it will determine how many reads and writes your table can handle per second. For this demo I'll set it to 20 reads/writes per second. I'll leave the rest of the settings at their defaults. Once you're done setting up your table click "Create". Now that we've got a table setup in our new DynamoDB instance we can start working with our Twilio API key to call the /verify endpoint on our phone number. Here's what the code looks like:#!/usr/bin/python # Import required packages import boto3 import json import requests # Setup our AWS credentials. client = boto3 . client ( 'dynamodb' , region_name = 'us-east-1' . client . configure_aws_credentials ( profile_name = 'demo' , aws_access_key_id = '<your aws access key>' , aws_secret_access_key = '<your aws secret key>' , . # Call the Twilio REST API service = boto3 . client ( 'twilio' . response = service . account . verify_phone_numbers ({ 'imei' . '353987111515' }. def create_table (. dynamodb_client = boto3 . client ( 'dynamodb' , region_name = 'us-east-1' . table = { 'Name' . 'TwilioCallLog' , 'AttributeDefinitions' . [ { 'AttributeName' . 'userId' , 'AttributeType' . 'S' }, { 'AttributeName' . 'phoneNumber' , 'AttributeType' . 'N' }, { 'AttributeName' . 'callDate' , 'AttributeType' . 'N' }, ], 'KeySchema' . [ { 'KeyType' . 'HASH' , 'AttributeName' . 'phoneNumber' , }, ], } params = { 'TableName' . "TwilioCallLog" , } return dynamodb_client . put_item ( TableName = table [ "Name" ], Item = params . def main (. create_table (. res_json = requests . get ( url = "https://api.twilio.com/2010-04-01/Accounts/%s/Verifications/%s/Messages" % ( service . account . _sid , response . sid ), verify = False . print ( res_json . if __name__ == "__main__" . main ()We first import boto3 which is Python's AWS SDK for Python 2.7 and 3.4+. Next we import our json module which we'll use for parsing our JSON responses returned by the Twilio API call. We then import our requests module which we'll use to make our call to the Twilio API endpoint.Next we need to setup our AWS credentials so that we can communicate with our DynamoDB instance using boto3 . To do this we'll use the AWS SDK for Python's client method configure_aws_credentials(. . In this method we pass in our AWS credentials as well as the name of the profile we want to use when making calls to AWS services like DynamoDB using boto3 . To find out more about boto3 configuring AWS credentials go here .Now that we have our AWS credentials setup we can make a call to the Twilio API endpoint /verify to verify that our phone number is associated with an account in Twilio. First we setup our Twilio credentials using the service class from our twilio module in boto3 . Then we make a call to the verify API endpoint passing in our phone number along with an empty dictionary {} since we don't need any other parameters for this function call.Next comes our methods that create and then delete our DynamoDB table based on input from either stdin or command line arguments passed into the script when it's run from the command line. Finally we have our main function which will parse input passed in through stdin or from command line arguments passed into the script when it's run from the command line. We parse out any valid command line arguments then pass them along with stdin into our main(. function as variables when it gets run from the command line or by running python main.py <command line argument> <stdin> from the command line. Our main(. function takes these passed in variables then executes the create_table(. method then calls main(. again after it finishes creating our table so that we can execute the last part of our script which is actually calling the Twilio API endpoint /verify . All that's left is to run python main.py <command line argument> <stdin> from the command line or python main.py <command line argument> <stdin> . The script will prompt you for your phone number and then execute using either stdin or command line arguments passed into the script when it's run from the command line. Either way once your receive a response from Twilio you should see output similar to this:{ "MessageBody" . "{"status". "success", "detail". "}" , "Sid" . " }{ "MessageBody" . "{"status". "success", "detail". "}" , "Sid" . " }If you receive an error response instead then make sure you've correctly setup your credentials using boto3's configure_aws_credentials(. method as well as correctly setup your AWS Region, Account ID, Access Key ID, Secret Access Key, etc… So now that we know that everything

The process to integrate Amazon DynamoDB and Twilio 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.