Release Notes: The GUI was improved with amendments to the log message window, more capability with management of data choices, and the ability to zoom in and out of charts by key. Client accumulation of data was limited to the selected timebase. Bugs for stability were fixed, and graph redraws were streamlined. Process and I/O probes were improved. Route defaults were revised.
Release Notes: Ghabitat, the graphical tool, is now able to display individual data rows in their own popups for better inspection (double click the row). A new, dynamically updated and colorful log popup alows problem diagnosis while still looking at data (click the "bomb" button on the status bar). The Linux process probe (ps) and the Solaris storage probe (io) complete their renovations to give greater coverage, removing old values and providing new ones.
Release Notes: This releaes adds new features to display CSV and tabular text files, and now sizes its graphs to a suggested maximum, which is great for percentage displays. The host information is displayed in more places and there were several bugfixes in the handling of data.
Release Notes: The first set of RPMS has been created for Intel Linux systems, specifically for Mandrake, but Red Hat is on the way. The Linux I/O probe (for disks) has been overhauled to give capacity, mount points, and performance details for each filesystem in a single table. 'change' was added to the 'irs' command. Clockwork had memory leaks fixed and was tuned to run less, which takes less CPU. Some GUI crashes were fixed and information improved.
Release Notes: The ability to replicate to (the forthcoming) harvest has been added. There are bugfixes, longer sample times to make the system lower impact, and additional utilities and probe improvements (especially for Solaris). The Web site has also been revamped.
Release Notes: The HTTP client code now uses libcurl, adding HTTPS as a method for secure connections. Solaris now has the same probes as Linux ( 'up' and 'down' have been added and 'name' improved). Maths uses floating point, and new simple commands have been added to stop the daemon.