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I know this is an old post, but I'm leaving a message here for the future. I've found two situations that happened not to be firewall related even though that was the first place I looked. After reviewing the firewall logs I found that the inbound UDP 161 requests were being accepted. In Services, check the Security tab on the SNMP service and ensure ...


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If you're using the EPEL packages, most of the plugins are split into separate packages so the check_snmp plugin is in the nagios-plugins-snmp package.


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For imported templates and hosts you must manually change the LLD rule SNMP OID (the syntax changed) - see this what's new entry. If you would like to see the import process properly updating the syntax, please vote on this bugreport.


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Since Zabbix 2.4, you can use Internal Checks In your case, you should use this : zabbix[host,,available] Changing for snmp. Add an Internal Check iten to your host or template, and a trigger to check if it's unavaiable (0) or available (1).


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The answer above about RFC1213 MIB is often sufficient, but on some routers, you may need to or prefer to use inetCidrRouteTable, which is a little more detailed, and uses CIDR notation instead of transmitting the entire mask for every entry, and supports ipv4 and ipv6. see IP-FORWARD-MIB.txt installed with net-snmp for more information. I've seen at least ...


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Zabbix does exactly what you are asking for, and the good news is that it does it by default. Just add Template SNMP Interfaces template to your monitored network devices. You then should be able to see all the interfaces and also all kinds of graphs, such as traffic and operational status.


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I think you will have more luck polling the drac controller than the esxi host. Dell has even a technical white paper for Nagios agent less monitoring If you really need to get the info from the esxi hosts, then your best bet will be using the vmware sdk using the wsman interface.



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