Search Exchange

Search All Sites

Nagios Live Webinars

Let our experts show you how Nagios can help your organization.

Contact Us

Phone: 1-888-NAGIOS-1
Email: sales@nagios.com

Login

Remember Me

Directory Tree

Check Hyperv Performance

Rating
3 votes
Favoured:
1
Current Version
0.1
Last Release Date
2013-02-08
Compatible With
  • Nagios 3.x
  • Nagios XI
License
GPL
Hits
61814
Files:
FileDescription
check_hyperv_perf_plugin_0.1.zipPlugin Package
Network Monitoring Software - Download Nagios XI
Log Management Software - Nagios Log Server - Download
Netflow Analysis Software - Nagios Network Analyzer - Download
Plugin to Show Hyper-V Performance. This breaks stats down for each guest compared to the host.

* Guest CPU
* Guest Healthy Count
* Guest Network Usage
* Guest Storage Performance
* Host CPU

Plugin uses NSClient++
Reviews (3)
by, June 19, 2020
Help me !!!
i have hyper-v 2012 r2

I get this
CRITICAL - Socket timeout
byicecreamguy, March 10, 2014
I switched over from nagiosgraph to PNP4Nagios just to use this plugin, definitely worthwhile if you're monitoring a lot of VMs. It's a bit of a pain to have to add guests manually to each host, and there is no support for monitoring guests automatically during migration, however I don't know if there's a better way and appending a hostname to one line when a guest is added is much better than having to add multiple lines of config. Having the graphs auto-populate the way they do is a huge timesaver.
bytweaver, March 8, 2013
Nice easy to use plugin. I did make a couple of changes on the plugin on my environment:

Added an extra function to change Bytes into MBytes:
sub normalize {
my $megabits = $_[0] / 1048576;
return $megabits;
}

Then at the end of the script added the following to line 178:

if($option eq "gueststorage") {
#Convert Display to MB/s
my @originalSpeed = $columns[0] =~ m/= (d+.d+)/;
my $speed = sprintf("%.2f", normalize($originalSpeed[0]));
$columns[0] =~ s/$originalSpeed[0] b/s/$speed MB/s/;

#Convert Perf Data to MB/s
my @originalSpeed = $columns[1] =~ m/=(d+.d+)/;
my $speed = sprintf("%.2f", normalize($originalSpeed[0]));
$columns[1] =~ s/$originalSpeed[0]b/s/${speed}MB/s/;

}

It just puts the Bytes/s into MBytes/s when using "gueststorage" and rounds to 2 decimal places just for easier readability.