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API Endpoints

Learn how to set up a simple endpoint for Hybrid Compute to interact with
Hybrid Compute can interact with any computer with an API. Examples include dozens of Google Cloud Services and AWS Services. Here are some basic instructions for using an AWS Lambda endpoint. The generic process for setting up an AWS Lambda endpoint is described here but you can also just follow along with this writeup. The generic process for setting up a Google Cloud Function is described here - the example javascript and Python code provided below also works on GCF of course.
Set up an AWS account if you do not have one. Go to the Amazon Lambda web console. Click Create function (top right). Select Author from scratch. Give it a good name (e.g. basic_math). Select Runtime: Node.js 14.x (for running javascript code) or Python 3.9 (for running Python code). Leave everything else as is and click Create function (bottom right).
Set up a basic test: Test > Configure test event, name the test (e.g. basic_math_test), then Create.
Go to the Application Services section of the Amazon API Gateway web console - you can go there directly by searching for API Gateway in the service search bar (top left). Select Get Started or Create API. Chose HTTP API, Build, then Add integration - select Lambda from the dropdown - use same region; select your Lambda function (basic_math) from the dropdown. Click Create. This will give you an Invoke URL. That's what you will provide as one of the parameters for your Hybrid Compute calls.
Go back to the Lambda web console. In the Function overview, you will now see an API Gateway trigger. Click it, and then click the Triggers>API endpoint: https://.... A new browser tab will open and you will see the string "Hello from Lambda!". The basic system is now in place and working. Next, add some math, or whatever functionality you need.
See ./turing_stableSwap.py for deployable stableSwap code. Since AWS Lambda can run Python 3.9 you can take advantage of Python's full math support. Most obviously, you can work with floats, do not need to think about nearest integer division (//) and have the usual sqrt() and math.pow() functions to draw upon. The StableSwap code is in turing_stableSwap.py. To test it from your terminal, run:
#StableSwap Curl Test
#run from your terminal
curl -X POST \
'https://i9iznmo33e.execute-api.us-east-1.amazonaws.com/stableSwap' \
-H 'content-type: application/json' \
-d '{"L_x":"10.0","L_y":"10.0","A":"1.00","x_in":"5.00","sol":"true"}'
#returns
{"x_in": 5.0, "y_out": 4.227083333333334, "x_new": 15.0, "y_prev": 10.0, "y_new": 5.772916666666666, "sol": true}%
So in this example, putting in 5.0 token 'X' would give you 4.227 token 'Y'.
Assuming you set up a Node.js handler, change the index.js code to
// basic_math
exports.handler = async (event) => {
//caller provides, for example, two floats to add or multiply
const input = JSON.parse(event.body)
const float1 = parseFloat(input["key1"])
const float2 = parseFloat(input["key2"])
const sum = float1 + float2
const mul = float1 * float2
console.log("Sum of parameters:",sum)
console.log("Product of parameters:",mul)
const response = {
statusCode: 200,
body: JSON.stringify({
sum: sum,
mul: mul
}),
}
return response
}
This gives you a Lambda endpoint that accepts two numbers and sums and multiplies them. This endpoint is already deployed. To test it from your terminal, run:
#Basic Math Curl Test
#run from your terminal
curl -X POST \
'https://i9iznmo33e.execute-api.us-east-1.amazonaws.com/basic_math' \
-H 'content-type: application/json' \
-d '{"key1":"0.73","key2":"9.62"}'
#returns
{"sum":10.35,"mul":7.022599999999999}%
See ./turing_oracle.py for deployable price feed API query code. Depending on the details of the API you are interating with, you will need to make minor changes.
import json
import urllib3
import math
import textwrap
import struct
api_key = 'YOUR_API_KEY'
authorized_contract = None # for open access
# or...
# authorized_contract = '0xOF_YOUR_HELPER_CONTRACT' # to restrict access to only your smart contract
def lambda_handler(event, context):
input = json.loads(event["body"])
print("DEBUG: from Geth:", input)
# check authorisation if desired
callerAddress = input['method']
if authorized_contract is not None :
if callerAddress.lower() != authorized_contract.lower() :
returnPayload = {'statusCode': 403}
print('return payload:', returnPayload)
return returnPayload
# get calling parameters
paramsHexString = input['params'][0]
paramsHexString = paramsHexString.removeprefix("0x")
params = textwrap.wrap(paramsHexString, 64)
# 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000060
# 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000020
# 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000007
# 4254432f55534400000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 BTC-USD, for example
str_length = int(params[2], 16) * 2
request = params[3]
bytes_object = bytes.fromhex(request[0:str_length])
pair = bytes_object.decode("ASCII")
# specify your API endpoint here
requestURL = 'https://api.polygon.io/v1/last/crypto/' + pair + '?apiKey=' + api_key
# Create a PoolManager instance for sending requests.
http = urllib3.PoolManager()
# Send a POST request and receive a HTTPResponse object.
resp = http.request("GET", requestURL)
print(resp.data)
result = json.loads(resp.data)
print("from endpoint:", result['last']['price'])
price = result['last']['price'] * 100
timestamp = result['last']['timestamp']
# create return payload
res = '0x'+ '{0:0{1}x}'.format(int( 64),64) # NOTE: This parameter is not needed when using TuringTxV2()
#64 denotes the number of bytes in the `bytes` dynamic argument
#since we are sending back 2 32 byte numbers, 2*32 = 64
res = res + '{0:0{1}x}'.format(int( price),64) #the price
res = res + '{0:0{1}x}'.format(int(timestamp/1000),64) #the timestamp
print("res:", res)
# example res:
# 0x
# 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000040
# 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000418b95
# 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000017e60d3b45f
returnPayload = {
'statusCode': 200,
'body': json.dumps({
"result": res
})
}
print('return payload:', returnPayload)
return returnPayload
There is a new version of Hybrid Compute available that allows you to return larger payloads and more complex types such as arrays as well. The previous version will still continue to work.
To return more complex types, we recommend using an AbiEncoder instead of building the payload manually.
from eth_abi import encode_abi, decode_abi
from web3 import Web3
encoded_str = encode_abi(['string[]', 'string', 'bytes'], [yourArray, aStringVal, someBytes])
res = Web3.toHex(encoded_str)
On the smart contract side, it could look like this:
bytes memory byteRes = turingHelper.TuringTxV2(_turingUri, encRequest);
(string[] memory yourArray, string memory aStringVal, bytes memory someBytes) = abi.decode(byteRes, (string[], string, bytes));
Last modified 2mo ago