Monitor run status, review trigger history, and set up alerts for Azure Logic Apps
Applies to: Azure Logic Apps (Consumption)
This article applies only to Consumption logic apps. For information about reviewing run status and monitoring for Standard logic apps, see the following sections in Create an example Standard logic app workflow in single-tenant Azure Logic Apps: Review run history, Review trigger history, and Enable or open Application Insights after deployment.
After you create and run a Consumption logic app workflow, you can check that workflow's run status, trigger history, runs history, and performance. To get notifications about failures or other possible problems, set up alerts. For example, you can create an alert that detects "when more than five runs fail in an hour."
For real-time event monitoring and richer debugging, set up diagnostics logging for your logic app by using Azure Monitor logs. This Azure service helps you monitor your cloud and on-premises environments so that you can more easily maintain their availability and performance. You can then find and view events, such as trigger events, run events, and action events. By storing this information in Azure Monitor logs, you can create log queries that help you find and analyze this information. You can also use this diagnostic data with other Azure services, such as Azure Storage and Azure Event Hubs. For more information, see Monitor logic apps by using Azure Monitor.
If your logic apps run in an integration service environment (ISE) that was created to use an internal access endpoint, you can view and access inputs and outputs from a workflow runs history only from inside your virtual network. Make sure that you have network connectivity between the private endpoints and the computer from where you want to access runs history. For example, your client computer can exist inside the ISE's virtual network or inside a virtual network that's connected to the ISE's virtual network, for example, through peering or a virtual private network. For more information, see ISE endpoint access.
Review trigger history
Each workflow run starts with a trigger, which either fires on a schedule or waits for an incoming request or event. The trigger history lists all the trigger attempts that your logic app made and information about the inputs and outputs for each trigger attempt.
In the Azure portal, find and open your logic app workflow in the designer.
To find your logic app, in the portal search box, enter logic apps, and then select Logic apps.
The Azure portal shows all the logic apps in your Azure subscription. You can filter this list based on name, subscription, resource group, location, and so on.
Select your logic app. On your logic app's menu, select Overview. On the Overview pane, select Trigger history.
Under Trigger history, all trigger attempts appear. Each time the trigger successfully fires, Azure Logic Apps creates an individual workflow instance and runs that instance. By default, each instance runs in parallel so that no workflow has to wait before starting a run. If your workflow triggers for multiple events or items at the same time, a trigger entry appears for each item with the same date and time.
The following table lists the possible trigger statuses:
Trigger status Description Failed An error occurred. To review any generated error messages for a failed trigger, select that trigger attempt and choose Outputs. For example, you might find inputs that aren't valid. Skipped The trigger checked the endpoint but found no data that met the specified criteria. Succeeded The trigger checked the endpoint and found available data. Usually, a Fired status also appears alongside this status. If not, the trigger definition might have a condition or
SplitOncommand that wasn't met.
This status can apply to a manual trigger, recurrence-based trigger, or polling trigger. A trigger can run successfully, but the run itself might still fail when the actions generate unhandled errors.
You can recheck the trigger without waiting for the next recurrence. On the Overview pane toolbar or on the designer toolbar, select Run Trigger > Run.
To view information about a specific trigger attempt, select that trigger event.
If the list shows many trigger attempts, and you can't find the entry that you want, try filtering the list. If you don't find the data that you expect, try selecting Refresh on the toolbar.
You can now review information about the selected trigger event, for example:
Review workflow run history
Each time the trigger successfully fires, Azure Logic Apps creates a workflow instance and runs that instance. By default, each instance runs in parallel so that no workflow has to wait before starting a run. You can review what happened during each run, including the status, inputs, and outputs for each step in the workflow.
In the Azure portal, find and open your logic app workflow in the designer.
To find your logic app, in the main Azure search box, enter logic apps, and then select Logic apps.
The Azure portal shows all the logic apps that are associated with your Azure subscriptions. You can filter this list based on name, subscription, resource group, location, and so on.
Select your logic app. On your logic app's menu, select Overview. On the Overview pane, select Runs history.
Under Runs history, all the past, current, and any waiting runs appear. If the trigger fires for multiple events or items at the same time, an entry appears for each item with the same date and time.
The following table lists the possible run statuses:
Run status Description Aborted The run stopped or didn't finish due to external problems, for example, a system outage or lapsed Azure subscription. Cancelled The run was triggered and started, but received a cancellation request. Failed At least one action in the run failed. No subsequent actions in the workflow were set up to handle the failure. Running The run was triggered and is in progress. However, this status can also appear for a run that's throttled due to action limits or the current pricing plan.
Tip: If you set up diagnostics logging, you can get information about any throttle events that happen.
Succeeded The run succeeded. If any action failed, a subsequent action in the workflow handled that failure. Timed out The run timed out because the current duration exceeded the run duration limit, which is controlled by the Run history retention in days setting. A run's duration is calculated by using the run's start time and run duration limit at that start time.
Note: If the run's duration also exceeds the current run history retention limit, which is also controlled by the Run history retention in days setting, the run is cleared from the runs history by a daily cleanup job. Whether the run times out or completes, the retention period is always calculated by using the run's start time and current retention limit. So, if you reduce the duration limit for an in-flight run, the run times out. However, the run either stays or is cleared from the runs history based on whether the run's duration exceeded the retention limit.
Waiting The run hasn't started or is paused, for example, due to an earlier workflow instance that's still running.
To review the steps and other information for a specific run, under Runs history, select that run. If the list shows many runs, and you can't find the entry that you want, try filtering the list.
If the run status doesn't appear, try refreshing the overview pane by selecting Refresh. No run happens for a trigger that's skipped due to unmet criteria or finding no data.
The Logic app run pane shows each step in the selected run, each step's run status, and the time taken for each step to run, for example:
To view this information in list form, on the Logic app run toolbar, select Run Details.
The Run Details lists each step, their status, and other information.
For example, you can get the run's Correlation ID property, which you might need when you use the REST API for Logic Apps.
To get more information about a specific step, select either option:
In the Logic app run pane, select the step so that the shape expands. You can now view information such as inputs, outputs, and any errors that happened in that step.
For example, suppose you had an action that failed, and you wanted to review which inputs might have caused that step to fail. By expanding the shape, you can view the inputs, outputs, and error for that step:
In the Logic app run details pane, select the step that you want.
All runtime details and events are encrypted within Azure Logic Apps and are decrypted only when a user requests to view that data. You can hide inputs and outputs in run history or control user access to this information by using Azure role-based access control (Azure RBAC).
Set up monitoring alerts
To get alerts based on specific metrics or exceeded thresholds for your logic app, set up alerts in Azure Monitor. For more information, review Metrics in Azure. To set up alerts without using Azure Monitor, follow these steps.
On your logic app menu, under Monitoring, select Alerts. On the toolbar, select Create > Alert rule.
On the Select a signal pane, under Signal type, select the signal for which you want to get an alert.
You can use the search box, or to sort the signals alphabetically, select the Signal name column header.
For example, to send an alert when a trigger fails, follow these steps:
In the Signal name column, find and select the Triggers Failed signal.
On the Configure signal logic pane, under Alert logic, set up your condition, and select Done, for example:
Property Example value Operator Greater than or equal to Aggregation type Count Threshold value 1 Unit Count Condition preview Whenever the count of triggers failed is greater than or equal to 1 Aggregation granularity (Period) 1 minute Frequency of evaluation Every 1 Minute
For more information, review Create, view, and manage log alerts by using Azure Monitor.
The following screenshot shows the finished condition:
The Create an alert rule page now shows the condition that you created and the cost for running that alert.
If you're satisfied, select Next: Details to finish creating the rule.
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