Get support#

Send all support requests using the support widget on the bottom right of the page. Click the “Help” button to expand it.

Requests submitted via this form will be routed to the 2i2c support team, and we will get back to you shortly! When you make a support request, please include as much information as possible in order to provide context needed to resolve your issue!


If you cannot see the “Help” widget in the bottom right corner of the screen, or clicking the button above does not open a pop-up contact form, please check your browser’s privacy settings. Privacy extensions can block the pop-up contact form.

Who can ask for support?#

A Community Representative of a hub should be the one that surfaces support requests to the 2i2c Site Reliability Engineering team. Before reaching out to 2i2c for support, this person should work with others in their community to understand the problem and to ensure that it is something that requires intervention from a 2i2c Engineer.

The support process#

You can find our . Below is a brief overview.

When you send us a support email, we’ll try and resolve your issue via the following process:

  • Submitting a request via the contact form will open up a ticket in the 2i2c FreshDesk account. This is a private space where 2i2c engineers can communicate with you and one another around the issue.

  • We will investigate to understand what kind of issue is at hand. 2i2c provides support for major infrastructure problems, outages, or upgrades. It doesn’t provide support for daily workflow questions like debugging tracebacks in Python libraries.

  • If needed, we’ll open an issue in our infrastructure repository in order to track the steps needed to resolve this issue.

  • Throughout this process, we’ll communicate with you via the address. You are also welcome to follow along and discuss in any issues that we may create if you prefer.

  • When the issue is resolved, we’ll send you a confirmation via, and we’ll close the support ticket.

Send us encrypted content#

Sometimes community representatives need to send us encrypted information - usually credentials for cloud access or an authentication system. We use age (pronounced aghe) to allow such information to be encrypted and then sent to us in a way that anyone on the team can decrypt, rather than the information be tied to a single engineer. You’ll be directed to this page by 2i2c support if we require something encrypted from you.

This page describes how you can encrypt information and send it to us!

  1. Install age on your computer. On a Mac, if you are using homebrew, you can simply brew install age. On Linux, your package emanager should have age, and on Windows you can find binaries to download from the releases page. See all installation options

  2. Run age -e -r age1mmx8hfzalmn3tmpryrfvcud5vyfakxdfqe683r40qkr6pjd2ag6s72cat5 -a on your terminal, and paste the contents of the message you want to encrypt. Press enter, then Ctrl-D. Make sure to copy this exactly!


    The parameter passed to -r (ag1mmx….) is the public key used to encrypt the message, which we can decrypt with our private key. Providing it as part of the command makes it easier to distribute the public key, as otherwise users would have to download and manage a public key file.

  3. age will print the encrypted version of your message on your terminal, and it’ll look something like this:

  4. Copy the encrypted version of the message and include it in the message to All 2i2c engineers will be able to decrypt the message!