New answers tagged monitoring
There is a built in tool called gnome-system-monitor. It can do all of what you mentioned, except the heat Monitoring. I Just thought that I should mention this.
ndicator-SysMonitor Indicator-SysMonitor does a little, but does it well. Once installed and run, it displays CPU and RAM usage on your top panel. Simple. Download from here Conky One of my personal favourites Screenlet you’ll find a bunch of differently styled CPU and RAM monitors included in the screenlets-all package available in the Ubuntu ...
Bandwidthd BandwidthD tracks usage of TCP/IP network subnets and builds html files with graphs to display utilization. Charts are built by individual IPs, and by default display utilization over 2 day, 8 day, 40 day, and 400 day periods. Furthermore, each ip address's utilization can be logged out at intervals of 3.3 minutes, 10 minutes, 1 hour or 12 hours ...
Cacti Cacti is a complete network graphing solution designed to harness the power of RRDTool's data storage and graphing functionality. Cacti provides a fast poller, advanced graph templating, multiple data acquisition methods, and user management features out of the box. All of this is wrapped in an intuitive, easy to use interface that makes sense for ...
Search for log in dash. Look for: You can go through various logs: You can also use it to open and view other logs. To view the log currently in memory, run dmesg, you may want to maximise the terminal first, as there is quite alot of output... For current System Usage, use 'System Monitor': And for the rest, just use Terminal
For the last few years I have used: System Load Indicator available from Software Centre
Or simply type this in another terminal: watch -n 3 fd No complexities. . . just simply knowing your drive/partition is being filled. 3 is for a 3 sec interval. . . you can increase the frequency if you wish.
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