Release Notes: This release represents a massive rewrite, and has a modular code structure reducing, in some cases, its memory footprint and offering the ability to package every graph independently, making it more suitable for embedded systems.This version was mainly created to reach the same functionality and stability level as 2.6.0, and therefore doesn't include many new features, although a large number of bugs were fixed.
Release Notes: This release adds a new graph to monitor an unlimited number of BIND name servers (which includes the complete and overall state of a BIND server), a complete rewrite of the fs.rrd graph (adding support to monitor unlimited filesystems), a complete rewrite of the disk.rrd graph (adding support to monitor unlimited disk drives), support for NetBSD systems, and bugfixes.
Release Notes: This release fixed a bug that prevented the creation of the mysql.rdd file on fresh installations. Monitorix will now flush out all of its own iptables or ipfw (depending on the system) rules. RRD files are now backed up when the internal structure is changed.
Release Notes: This is mainly a maintenance version with some bugfixes, the most important for a bug which prevented monitoring multiple MySQL servers. It supports using the socket file for the connection to the MySQL server and the new option IMAP_DATE_LOG_FORMAT to help match with the Dovecot date log format.
Release Notes: This release adds two new graphs to monitor an unlimited number of Lighttpd Web servers and Fail2ban jails. The MTA statistics graph has been enhanced, conveying much more information and including full support for Postfix. Others graphs like Apache and MySQL have also been extended to include the ability to monitor an unlimited number of servers, either local or remote. In the case of MySQL, the mysql command is no longer required, and this has introduced the new Perl-DBI dependency.
Release Notes: This version comes with a lot of interesting changes like support for Dovecot 1.2 log format, support for Polish language in monthly reports, and a lot of new support and changes in the System Services Demand graph, which includes the CommuniGate log format and the Fail2ban monitoring. The rest of the changes and bugs fixed are, as always, reflected in the Changes file.
Release Notes: This version introduces three new graphs to monitor the Squid Proxy Web Cache, the NTP server, and the Icecast Streaming Media Server. All graphs have been created following the classical Monitorix layout while, at the same time, attempting to be as complete as possible. Other highlights of this release include the support for network port monitoring and Nginx network traffic monitoring on FreeBSD and OpenBSD systems.
Release Notes: This version introduces two new interesting graphs to monitor NFS server and client statistics supporting NFS versions 2, 3, and 4. By popular demand, the new option $NETSTATS_IN_BPS has been included in the configuration file. This new option offers the ability to toggle all network values between bits and bytes per second. Another important change is the improved support for the newer NVIDIA driver. Some cosmetic changes were made and some bugs were fixed.
Release Notes: This version introduces two new major features. The first is a new MySQL statistics multigraph which includes a complete and an overall state of the current performance of a MySQL server. The other introduces support for OpenBSD systems with the same level of accomplishment that Monitorix already has on FreeBSD systems. It also includes a new fork() and vfork() rates values (the latter only on BSD systems) that appear in the Context Switches graph, and other interesting enhancements. A number of important bugs were also fixed.
Release Notes: This version comes with some interesting changes. One of the most important is a new command line parameter to save the PID (process ID) into the specified file. This is mainly done to make the life easier for the rc scripts. Another important change is the complete rewrite that improves the detection of the physical device name where the root filesystem resides. It also includes a pair of cosmetic changes. Finally, a number of bugs discovered were fixed and some small improvements were added.