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I don't know the OID for the SFP status, but it's simple to add the others. Duplicate your graph template that you use (I like having the total bandwidth) Add comment lines to your graph that include query for the items you want Here is one item so you can see how I made them, they are all pretty much the same... Change your graphs to use this ...


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I read on another website that closing the service.msc waiting a few seconds and opening it again will make the agent, security and traps tabs appear. Worked for me. https://martcj.wordpress.com/2012/03/29/snmp-service-has-no-agent-traps-or-security-tabs-to-configure-in-windows-2008/


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There are IncludeDir and IncludeFile options available from RHEL/Centos 6.5: https://access.redhat.com/documentation/en-US/Red_Hat_Enterprise_Linux/6/html/6.5_Technical_Notes/net-snmp.html


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Personally I use extend without OID, like: extend count_proc /usr/bin/count_proc.sh The OID generated by snmp is simple, the result is: NET-SNMP-EXTEND-MIB::nsExtendOutput1Line.”count_proc” The OID is : 1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.3.1.1.10.99.111.117.110.116.95.112.114.111.99 Explanation : 10 : number of character in "count_proc" 99 : ASCII decimal value ...


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In zabbix, you easily add an item with key proc.num[httpd] (with httpd means your processes name) into your host or your template to monitor httpd deamon. To create an item in zabbix, please visit: link


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SNMP is actually deprecated in Server 2012 - have a look at this. You can still install SNMP as a feaure though, so try doing as described on this page if you haven't done so already. Next step is to figure out if the traps you want are actually in the collection of things exposed by the Windows SNMP service. You do this via the traps tab on the SNMP ...



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