The Linux Monitoring lets you monitor and manage your Linux environment. It monitors the availability of your servers, which includes the following elements:
|Data collection||DCM||Manages and monitors data collection.|
Monitors processor statistics such as percentages of CPU utilization, CPU idle time, CPU time spent on user and system activities.
Monitors basic CPU utilization statistics for multiple processors on a computer
Provides information such as Kernel Memory Allocation (KMA) statistics, i-node usage, and Kernel usage of system resources
Monitors the Overall CPU usage, filesystem usage, and virtual memory of the system
Monitors memory activities and reports detailed memory utilization.
Monitors virtual memory and provides the memory utilization for the entire system and for each swap area
Monitors the network for information about interfaces, addresses, protocols, and traffic.
Provides you with an abstract view of the entire filesystem, regardless of the various systems' architectures and operating systems
Displays statistics on process switches, run queues, messaging, and semaphores and allows you to list zombie processes and change process priorities.
Monitors specified processes running on your system.
Schedules processes and establishes monitoring blackout periods in your environment
Provides listings of the group and password files and shows the failed logins
Monitors whether the SNMP Master Agent and subagent are running, lists configuration information, and provides diagnostic tests with which you can troubleshoot problems.
Monitors the resource consumption of individual users as well as the number of users and sessions that run on the system
Monitors the filesystems mounted on a system for information such as disk space, i-nodes, mount and unmounts file systems.
Monitors the disk drives that are mounted on a system
Monitors remote hosts running Secure Shell (SSH) protocol version 2 (SSH2) using the PSL collection method.
Acts as a container KM and hosts the instances of all remote hosts.
Monitors the virtual machines statistics such as