The Monad web app

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The Monad web app is your central location for monitoring your organization’s security information. From the app you can:

  • Add and remove connectors
  • View connection and other errors between Monad and the connectors.
  • Manage accounts associated with your organization


This section displays the Inputs, or tools that are sending data from your organization to Monad, and the Outputs, or tools that are receiving data from Monad. Inputs can be several different types of tools including security tools, and enrichment tools. Outputs include data warehouses such as Snowflake and Postgres, webhook-based alerting systems like Slack and PagerDuty, and issue tracking systems such as ServiceNow and Jira.

You can see the list of available connectors in the Monad catalog.


The Map view of your Monad deployment gives you a dashboard view of your Monad deployment. This includes the different tools you have connected, and the connection and sync statistics.

If any tools fail to sync, their connection lines appear in a red error state to indicate that there’s a problem. You can click these lines to go directly to the error message.


The Inputs page shows a detailed list of the inputs connected to Monad, and displays details about them. You can either view a summary of all of the activity of your inputs, or click a specific one to view its details only.

Inputs are sorted into specific categories: Security and Enrichment. Security tools come in many types, but might provide information about assets (both physical and virtual) in your organization, as well as vulnerabilities on those assets. Enrichment inputs might provide context around the owners and users of the assets reported by the security tools.


Output connectors come in two major types: warehouses and storage

Warehouse connectors allow you to download your security data as normalized by the Monad Object Model, so you can use additional analytics and BI tools to query it.

Storage connectors allow you to download your security data to cloud file stores such as S3 and the Amazon Security Lake.

This page was last modified: 2 Aug 2023