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-1

I really think 'time' is the best tool for what you are asking for. Some of the less common switches are shown in the table below (from the manpage). The next tool I would look at would be iostat, which gives more of a device utilization indicator for your disk sub-systems. % A literal `%'. C Name and command line arguments of ...


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As far as I know you can get Layer 2 networking information via SNMP from ESXi: Understanding Layer 2 networking as reported by VMware ESXi SNMP You have to query the host (management address). I don't know if you get all the information you need for your billing, though. Just give it a try. Distributed Switches also support NetFlow. Together with a NetFlow ...


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yes it is possible. on 'config' phase you should print to stdout: graph_args --upper-limit 100 --lower-limit -20 --rigid in this example draw is upscalling max to 100, and downscalling max to -20. you can change this. special option -rigid cause, out of scale values doesn't change rescalling. Note, scalling is applicable for all draws. time period doesn't ...


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There are several Tools which can do what you are looking for, Nagios, Spiceworks are both free, there are several which are Paid. Some are windows, some are linux based. Spiceworks is probably the easiest of the two to setup but has more limited monitoring ability. Nagios is harder to configure at the beginning, but can check a lot more. There are more ...


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You can use following: Monitoring Plugins - check_pgsql Monitoring Plugins - check_http


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turned out the server was installed with a gsecurity enabled kernel andthe respective group was not enabled in grsec kernel config i could have done that but i opted for the easy option of just installing the default server kernel via apt repositories on ubuntu that would be apt-get install linux-image-server dont forget to check the order of kernels in ...


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#!/bin/bash while read line; do echo $line > /tmp/output.log mail -s 'Event Msg.' 'email@gmail.com' < /tmp/output.log done < <(tail -n0 -F /var/adm/messages)


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You have to realise that monitoring in too much granularity will have a negative impact on your system performance. That's the reason you normally monitor the general health of a server and services and additionally focus on specific performance indicators that are relevant for your services. Then you shouldn't have to deal with "something was wrong last ...


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Thats why we write documentation, please read it: http://docs.icinga.org/icinga2/latest/doc/module/icinga2/chapter/monitoring-basics#notifications http://docs.icinga.org/icinga2/latest/doc/module/icinga2/chapter/migration#manual-config-migration-hints-notifications


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The problem is solved: Just use Chrome or Firefox instead of Safari. That's all!


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Perhaps InfluxDB might be interesting for you. InfluxDB is a time-series database. You could push your data either directly to InfluxDB via statsd collectd binary interface graphite protocol REST API You can query InfluxDB via REST-API and there don't need a graphical interface. But Grafana works nice with it.


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If your restriction is with installing any software, you are out of luck. If you just can't install 3rd party software, there's MegaCli. (Typically available with your operating system media/update repositories.) Dell has provided documentation. You will likely need to parse and format the output to get the desired information ready for Zabbix.


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There is now a logstash input plugin for Windows Performance Monitor.


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I just found this question because i had the same problem. Running Monit 5.12.2 the trick is to uppercase the protocol. This is what i found working for me: check process mysqld with pidfile /var/run/mysqld/mysqld.pid group database start program "/root/scripts/restart.mysql.sh" with timeout 900 seconds stop program = "/etc/init.d/mysql stop" ...


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I had the same problem running munin on my Raspberry Pi. Since the Raspberry Pi is not that powerful it was having a lot of keeping up with the five intervals set up by Munin. Edit the file /etc/cron.d/munin, add the following line: 2 * * * * munin if [ -x /usr/bin/munin-graph ]; then /usr/bin/munin-graph; fi The file /usr/bin/munin-graph does not ...


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I'd say you should consider monitoring swap usage. When Linux starts swapping aggressively it means something is eating up the memory for some reason.



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