Published: Mar 17, 2023 by Isaac Johnson is a low-code/no-code internal tooling site aimed at Developers, Ops, SRE, DevSecOps; anyone looking to make quick internal integrations and reports.

I cannot recall where I heard about them; likely TLDR or The Morning Brew. Regardless, it was in my notebook of “Hey, I should check that out”.

I won’t cover pricing today, but essentially there is a “Starter” free tier and everything below is done within the Starter/Free tier.

Account creation

Sign up from the homepage


Then we can use a gmail (maybe)


I ended up having to use a different email to signup


I’ll pick sheets


Then I’ll connect


And pick a sheet I created


Then we can create a new Space


I created a pipeline automation


Now I can add an action to insert a row


I’ll configure some fields. Here I have a sheet totally scores for kids in a class.


Let’s run now to test


After clicking Run Now


I can now see the run completed


I see it did something


I’ll try some hardcoded values


And that worked better


Github Integration

I went through the steps to create a Github App.

However, any test to use it gave me a graphql error.


Nothing was documented in what permissions were needed so I’ll wait for better docs before I try again.

The idea is that you can sync your Workspace to Github for history, as best I can tell. You cannot use the Github connection as a Data Source (as I had hoped).

That said, let’s use the REST Endpoint for Github to fetch issues and show them.

We’ll first verify we can fetch them locally with a PAT

$ curl -L -H "Accept: application/vnd.github+json" -H "Authorization: Bearer ` GHRunnerPAT idjakv | tr -d '\n'`" -H "X-GitHub-Api-Version: 2022-11-28"
    "url": "",
    "repository_url": "",
    "labels_url": "{/name}",
    "comments_url": "",
    "events_url": "",
    "html_url": "",
    "id": 410778317,
    "node_id": "MDU6SXNzdWU0MTA3NzgzMTc=",
    "number": 1,
    "title": "example issue",
    "user": {
      "login": "idjohnson",
      "id": 6699477,
      "node_id": "MDQ6VXNlcjY2OTk0Nzc=",
      "avatar_url": "",
... snip ... 

Let’s replicate that in using the HTTP Data Source

HTTP Data Source

Add a Data Source


Then choose HTTP


We can then add the same fields and give the endpoint a name


I can now select it in my Data Sources, then choose Functions and click “Add”


To start, I’ll leave the defaults, but choose to “Run Function” to see the results located in the data area


Function Transformers

Now, let’s say we wish to map some of the returned values to a more simple structure

We can use the “Response Transformer” => {
  return {
      user: e.user.login,
      title: e.title,
      url: e.url

To turn




I’ll give this function a name (SubsetResults) and save it


I’ll now create a new “Space”


We can give the Space a nice title and add a Table Component


I realized I neglected to add outputs when I created the function, thus the table showed that the component returned no data.


I’ll edit the function and add the outputs for the fields we are mapping


I can now see results when I create the table in the Space


Now I just need to Publish it


When looking at my Spaces, I can now see the new Space I created


And, of course, I can view it


One thing I realized was that I used the “url” instead of “html_url”.

I can quickly correct the function transformer and save


Now my report looks right


Lastly, I think I’ll give the Space a description and decent Icon


To make it easier to identify



I just scratched the surface with There is so much more we can do with it and I plan to do a follow-up soon.

Today we covered account setup, creating a link to a Google sheet and updating rows with an Automation. We then created a new HTTP data source to pull from Github’s REST API and then transform the data with a function transformer. Lastly, we made a new Space and showed our results in a dynamically populated table.

Internalio nocode github

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Isaac Johnson

Isaac Johnson

Cloud Solutions Architect

Isaac is a CSA and DevOps engineer who focuses on cloud migrations and devops processes. He also is a dad to three wonderful daughters (hence the references to Princess King sprinkled throughout the blog).

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