31

You can use s-tui: free and open source (GNU General Public License v2.0, written in Python) allows to monitor CPU temperature, frequency, power and utilization in a graphical way from the terminal: To install: pip install s-tui


18

tload (from the procps package on Debian and Ubuntu) provides a basic system load graph: You can set the scale with -s and the delay (in seconds) with -d. Symbols: * represents the level of [load average],(https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Load_%28computing%29). - defines the unities of load, = substitutes the "-" when the bar passes the line that marks ...


7

ttyload has a Debian package available. (More screenshots) ttyload shows an asterix graph of CPU usage averages taken 1 minute at a time in red, 5 minutes at a time in green, and 15 minutes at a time in blue -- all three on one grid. The bigger time slices help put momentary spikes in better perspective.


3

Core Temp might be the program you are looking for. It offers trayicons where you can see the temperature, clock speed, an overheat protection which warns you and is able to shutdown Windows or close programs automatically. It also has a Windows sidebar widget, but as far as I know Windows 8 doesn't support the sidebar anymore. I don't know if it has battery ...


2

This is a little open with regards to detail. You have set little to no requirements such as free\paid, open source etc. so I will answer this the best I can. Yes - there are a number of tools you can use. Option 1 - DIY Through an elevated command prompt you can run the following: typeperf "\processor(_total)\% processor time" && wmic cpu get ...


2

I hope you are looking for a task manager alternative with advanced features. Here is a list of them: Process Explorer https://technet.microsoft.com/en-in/sysinternals/bb896653.aspx It's from Microsoft and is a solid alternative to task manager and gives explanatory info about processes. System Explorer http://systemexplorer.net/ System Explorer is an ...


2

Another one you could try is I-Nex . See https://github.com/eloaders/I-Nex I'm sure this would be more of your liking :) On the bottom, there is a generate report so you can generate reports. The only thing it doesn't have is benchmarking. But for that you have the phoronix-test-suite which can do the needful for you :)


2

You could use the lshw utility. Although it is a command line tool, there is a GTK GUI for it. It can also output HTML report. Note that to get the most information, it must be run as superuser. Example command: su lshw -html > report.html If you run this in the correct directory and name the report as index.html you can view it as a webpage. ...


2

If you want CLI, you can use the Get-WinEvent cmdlet in Windows PowerShell (free, included in Windows XP and later): read system start up times: Get-WinEvent -FilterHashtable @{L ogname='System';ID=6005}. Event 6005 is logged at boot time noting that the Event Log service was started. It gives the message "The Event log service was started". read ...


2

For people running Arch like me, there is a package called gnome-system-monitor-old in the AUR. I don't know about Ubuntu or Fedora of other distros. As the name suggests, it is simply an old-style gnome system monitor, based on gtk2 I think. A screenshot would be useless, of course, as it looks just like the old system monitor in my question.


2

Yeah, there are gratis open source software for both real-time and batch plotting of code metrics. They are: Graphite About Graphite: Graphite does two things: Store numeric time-series data Render graphs of this data on demand What Graphite does not do is collect data for you, however there are some tools out there that know how to send data to graphite....


2

I am sorry, if you have already found a solution to your problem in 1.5 years. But maybe this information will be useful for other users. "10-Strike connection monitor" monitors usage of admin and regular network shares on PCs or file servers. From their website: Monitor Access to Shares, Files, and Folders Audit User Access, Monitor Changes in ...


1

You can use monit for this. Please follow the below link to configure monit: https://www.tecmint.com/how-to-install-and-setup-monit-linux-process-and-services-monitoring-program/


1

Assuming you're on Windows: For an easy-to use freeware tool, try Process Monitor. If that does not help you, try WinDbg's Logger.exe. If you need more options, try the Google search "strace windows" and there are plenty of other hits.


1

Have a look at the Prometheus/Grafana combination. Prometheus is for collecting data (and some visualisation), Grafana is for visualization + dashboards. Installation and configuration can take a while, though. The Munin monitoring tool is still in the ubuntu repositories, I think, but it only gives you plots (no drill-down information)


1

Sentry is an event logging platform focused on capturing and aggregating exceptions. Sentry notifies you when your users experience errors in your web and mobile apps and easely you can track them. And, if you wish, it can gives you a monthly report of your scenario. It has integraciĆ³n with several platforms .


1

I'am working with rollbar. I'm very pleased. The implementation was very simple. In addition, the first 5000 events are free of charge. I use the Ruby SDK. Her you find the features: https://rollbar.com/product/


1

Disclaimer: I work for the company behind the tool and I am long time windows expert :-) Check the Syskit it can connect to the server and extract info about the performance of every component of the servers. The application is commercial but mention you read about it on the super user and mention me so I will tell guys to provide good discount :-)


1

I don't know an app specifically for your requirements, but I think you'll find Notification History useful to see the list of dismissed notifications. On some phones, there's also a pre-installed widget called Notification Log for the exact purpose.


1

I would strongly recommend the Hashicorp ecosystem of Vagrant, Packer, etc. they let you specify and provision your operating system, installed software, settings, etc., in a version controllable manner using json scripts. Cross Platform Multiple targets Free, gratis & Open Source with the exception of one or two of the offerings but you can 100% work ...


1

I too had this question. After doing a lot of research and PoC work, our team found no better option than ELK stack. The same one which you have mentioned. It has lot of additional features. This is a great tool if you want open source.


1

Personally I would use Python and the lovely psutil library which can gather just about all of the information that you can dream of: For a process on Windows you can get: cpu_percent cpu_times io_counters memory_info memory_maps num_ctx_switches num_handles num_threads username full exe path cmdline parent status cwd io_counters much more even more on ...


1

You could do this simply with a batch file, here's something I quickly wrote up, @echo off ECHO ***Date and Time*** set datetimef=%date:~-4%_%date:~3,2%_%date:~0,2%__%time:~0,2%_%time:~3,2%_%time:~6,2% echo %datetimef% ECHO ***List Processes*** WMIC path win32_process get Caption,Processid,Commandline ECHO ***CPU-Usage*** wmic cpu get loadpercentage ECHO ***...


1

I can recommend our tool SysKit, formerly Terminal Services Log, and it does exactly what you need. The thresholds (e.g. 80% CPU) can easily be adjusted, and you can receive alerts when it goes over your desired threshold. Unfortunately, the tool is not free, but give it a spin, download free trial, and if you still think it should be free, contact us. ...


1

Found this great tool, to get all the on/off times. https://www.nirsoft.net/utils/computer_turned_on_times.html


1

Taken from SSD Health monitor? DriveDx is quite popular, although it is only a 10 day free trail though, so it is not free. Check out DriveDx. It shows SSD Lifetime Left indicator, overall health rating, important health indicators and many other useful information about SSD. With clean and user-friendly Mac-style interface. (HDDs are supported too) ...


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