One of the less used features of Logscape, is the groovy script action when alerting. Despite how powerful this feature is, it’s often left by the wayside. Today we’re going to walk through using the groovy event to log the alerts to a channel on your slack server. Continue reading
In this blog post we’re going to be looking at what some people might call “big” data. No that doesn’t mean big in the conventional sense, it means big in the sense that the single file dataset is 10 Gb in size, and I wanted to make a “big data” pun.
The data in question is a record of NYC’s 311 complaints since 2010, the 6th most popular dataset on the opendata website. “311” is a complaints hotline in NYC, for those interested in following along or investigating the data themselves, it is freely available from the open data website.
Today we’re going to cover
- Creating a data source and importing the data
- First look at the data to determine interesting fields
- Some basic visualisations of the data.
In my ever onward quest to show to the world how easy it is to get up and started with Logscape, today I’m going to use a Logscape docker container in order to build visualisations based off some publicly available CSV files in no time at all. If you’ve never used the Logscape docker image, then check out my previous blog.
Here at Logscape it should go without saying that monitoring is sort of a big deal. Some would even go as far as to say it’s even our “thing”. To go with that we’ve collated a collection, of what we think might be the best 10 monitoring talks people should watch. Regardless of whether you’re looking to implement a logging tool, build your own or are just a developer, these talks are worth the time.
Logscape version 3.2 is now available for public download, you can get it now from the Logscape Website.
A brief rundown of Logscape 3.2 brings with it, and what we’re going to cover today…
- File Explorer
- JSON Support (Including JSON Arrays)
- Failover Overhaul
- Performance and Stability Changes
Logscape Analytics’ are incredibly powerful, however, are you using them to their full potential? In this blog post we’re going to go over some of the less used analytics, show you how to use them, and hopefully inspire you to use your Logscape instance in new and exciting ways. So, without further ado let’s get into some searches. Continue reading
Recently we’ve been working on creating new learning materials for the release of Logscape 3.0.Materials appropriate for both the Logscape expert and an individual just picking Logscape up for the first time. The first person to be addressed by this was of cof course the beginner, as such here’s a 10 minute introduction to the basics of Logscape 3.0.
Hopefully this help some of our newer users, and keep an eye out for more advanced tutorials!
Today marks the last in the series of three blogs around Microsoft HPC by guest writer Ben Newton, we hope the articles have helped to demonstrate the time and thought that goes into the development of a Logscape App, for the final section Ben covers the development of the actual app that will run inside the logscape environment. You can find the past articles below. You can find more of Ben’s work on his Github page, or his LinkedIn.
Today Ben Newton returns for the second in a series of three Blog articles covering his progression through building a monitoring solution for Microsoft HPC through Logscape, todays article covers Data collection, both in where the data was sourced, and how he chose to format the data. You can find more of Ben’s work on his Github page, or his LinkedIn.
Data! Data! Data!” he cried impatiently. “I can’t make bricks without clay.
-Sherlock Holmes, The Adventure of the Copper Beeches
Today we have a blog article by Guest writer Ben Newton, Ben manages a HPC Grid where Logscape is used in anger for all their management needs. This is the first of a three part series by Ben on how they use Logscape, and built their monitoring Solution. You can find more of Ben’s work on his github page, or his LinkedIn.
Microsoft HPC Server 2012 – More Compute, More Monitoring
640K ought to be enough for anybody.
– Unknown… but not Bill Gates! Continue reading