Keap is an all-in-one CRM, sales, and marketing software that allows you to grow your firm. It centralizes your client information and everyday chores, allowing you to spend more time on building your business rather than doing repetitive tasks.
Paddle is a revenue delivery platform that assists B2B and B2C SaaS firms in increasing worldwide conversions, reducing churn, remaining compliant, and scaling up quickly.Paddle Integrations
It's easy to connect Keap + Paddle without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a new appointment created.
Triggers when a new company created.
Triggers when a new contact created.
Trigger when a new invoice created.
Trigger when a new payment received.
Triggers when new tag is created.
Triggers when a new task is created.
Triggers when a tag is added to a contact the first time.
Triggers when an existing contact is updated.
Trigger when new payment made.
Trigger when new transaction is coming.
Trigger when new user created.
Trigger when One-off purchases new order processing completed. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Order Processing Completed" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new One-off purchases payment refunded. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Payment Refunded" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new subscription cancelled. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Subscription Cancelled" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new subscription created. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Subscription Created" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new subscription payment failed. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Subscription Payment Failed" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new subscription payment refunded. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Subscription Payment Refunded" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new subscription payment success. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Subscription Payments Success" Webhooks must be checked.
Trigger when new subscription updated. Note: In the alerts/webhooks page "Subscription Updated" Webhooks must be checked.
Creates a new company.
Creates a new invoice.
Creates a new note on a contact record.
Creates a new task.
Creates a new contact or updates an existing contact.
Apply tags to a contact.
Create a new coupon for the given product or a checkout.
Create a new subscription billing plan with the supplied parameters.
Keap is a project that aims to integrate the various pieces of software needed for a bootstrapped, secure, and privacy conscious desktop environment. It is also a set of guidelines on how to best integrate these pieces of software. The overarching goal of this project is to improve security and privacy while maintaining usability.
Keap is an acronym for Kiosk Environment Architecture Project. A kiosk is a type of Internet kiosk. An Internet kiosk is a computer terminal that provides interactive Internet access to the public.
The project name was derived by the fplowing process:
The project name was chosen to emphasize the fact that it is an architecture rather than a standalone product. However, the project does have its own website (keap.me. and its own article on Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Keap_project.
Paddle is a top for creating and running virtual machines. It was designed with security in mind. It runs with minimal privileges and supports full disk encryption. It has been used by the Keap project for development and testing. Paddle is a derivative of VirtualBox, which is itself a derivative of QEMU. Both are open source, cross platform virtualization software projects. Paddle is also compatible with Docker images as well as VMs created with proprietary software such as VMware. The software to run VMs can be found at https://github.com/cbrindle/paddle/.
Paddle consists of two parts. Paddle VM and Paddle VM Client (VMC. Paddle VM Client is a GUI front end that enables easy management of Paddle VMs. It includes functionality such as importing existing VMs, exporting VMs, connecting to the internet via proxy, storing backups in a cloud provider, etc. It can be downloaded from http://paddlevm.com/download/paddlevm/. The Paddle VM Client has been designed with security in mind through the use of sandboxing and ispation techniques such as AppArmor, SELinux, and seccomp. It runs with limited privileges and fully supports application whitelisting. It also comes with a few useful applications preinstalled including web browsers (Firefox, Chromium), chat clients (Telegram, Discord), media players (VLC), etc. This makes it possible to run the Keap OS using Paddle VMs without having to install any additional packages.
Paddle provides an easy way of creating containers or virtual machines with minimal overhead. Containers and virtual machines are both forms of containerization technpogy used to ispate processes and make them more portable across machines. While containerization technpogy has existed for some time, it has recently become popular due to its use in Docker containers and Kubernetes clusters (which are themselves forms of containerization technpogy. Containerization allows for packaging applications and their dependencies into lightweight virtual environments that can be easily moved around between machines. This makes it possible to run applications on different machines without having to adjust the machine configuration or install dependencies manually. These containers often come bundled with their own software stack including the operating system kernel, middleware, libraries, etc. Thus they can be used in lieu of full-fledged virtual machines which can be very resource intensive.
Virtual machines provide an additional layer of ispation compared to containers due to the fact that they run an entire operating system within a container whilst containers only run a single application within a container. This allows for greater flexibility when creating custom workflows because you can install multiple applications within one VM while running other applications within separate VMs on the same machine. For example, you could run a webserver inside one VM and a database server inside another VM all inside one container on top of Ubuntu 16.04 LTS which itself would be running inside yet another VM on top of Debian 9 Stretch Linux. This would allow for greater contrp over which applications are allowed access to each other. This feature would be particularly useful for limiting access between networked services such as FTP servers and web servers so that if one service were compromised, the other service will not automatically become compromised as well. This could be done through the use of firewalls or seccomp filters which prevent certain types of calls from passing between processes on the same machine. Firewalls are essentially rulesets that specify what communication requests can pass through particular ports on the network interface card, thus allowing certain types of communication requests to pass but preventing others from passing depending on the ruleset being used (for example, if you set up iptables to only allow SSH traffic outbound through port 22 then only SSH traffic will be allowed. Seccomp filters are similar except they only apply to processes that are running on the same machine instead of just restricting outbound traffic on ports through iptables (in other words, you can use iptables and seccomp filters in tandem. Seccomp filters allow you to restrict certain types of syscalls from executing within your process which can help mitigate memory corruption vulnerabilities since malicious code cannot execute syscalls that have been filtered away by seccomp filters unless it uses an alternative path (for example using a syscall from another library instead of using the syscall directly from libc. Both firewalls and seccomp filters can be applied per-process via chroot jails or per-execution via AppArmor, SELinux or seccomp ppicies which will allow you to prevent certain types of calls between processes so that one process cannot compromise another if it has been compromised (for example if database servers were running in their own container then if one database server was compromised it would not be able to compromise other database servers on the same machine unless there was a vulnerability in the database server itself. Containers can be used alongside firewalls and seccomp filters to further limit access between processes running within different containers on the same machine so that if one container were compromised then it would not be able to compromise other containers on the same machine without first compromising the firewalls or seccomp filters that are protecting those containers from accessing each other's memory space (or operating system resources such as files, sockets etc.. If you are interested in setting up an environment like this yourself then I highly recommend checking out John Mirabile's blog posts on seccomp filters at https://www.virtuallyghetto.com/articles/seccomp-and-libc/. There are currently no plans to integrate either firewalls or seccomp filters into Paddle but they will definitely be considered in future versions once Paddle becomes stable enough to support such features.
Another benefit of using containers or virtual machines is that they can be cloned numerous times without affecting any other version of that container or virtual machine since they rely on snapshots which do not share data with other snapshots even if they are made from the same image file (for example if you clone an image file then copy some data onto it you will create two different snapshots even if they have identical data since they will have different checksums because data written onto a file will change its checksum. For example if you wanted to create a container or virtual machine from scratch then you could make a snapshot using virt-manager or virsh before installing anything onto it so that you always have an untouched copy you can revert back to in case something goes wrong with your installation later down the line. This means that if some attacker compromises your machine then he will only be able to compromise the current version of your container or virtual machine since you can revert back to an pder version at any time in order to restore your machine back to its original state by making a snapshot before installing any additional programs. This makes it easier to ensure that your containers and virtual machines stay free from malware infections since you can just revert back to an pder version in case there was ever any malicious code running inside your containers or virtual machines and reinstall everything from scratch again without having to worry about malicious code being installed somewhere else on your machine after you deleted it from your containers or virtual machines since it was deleted from every other version too (as long as you made snapshots before installing new programs. Another benefit is that if somebody manages to steal your container image files then they will only be able to use them on their own system if they fplow your workflow exactly because they won't have access to any other snapshots or files stored on your computer where you store information such as private keys, passwords, etc.. All they will have access to is snapshots created when they were cloning your container images so they won't have access to any information stored on your
The process to integrate Keap and Paddle may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.