EMS is an event manager for PIKT and other monitoring tools that allows you to send UDP events instead of mail messages from PIKT alarms (not alerts). Those events are sent as XML ciphered (you can use your favorite cipher) messages via UDP, from the client (epush) to the manager (eventd), consolidate events together (grouping events together or discarding them when necessary), and store events in a backend database. The database is your choice, although EMS has been developed with MySQL in mind. Hooks are in place to provide future advanced event correlation, "management" of events via a web interface, display alerts on user uploaded maps, and send data from your performance monitoring application to RRDTool via special 'data' events.
NetworkLens is designed to be a simple-to-use Web-based application for Network Operation Center (NOC) personnel to monitor, capture, and document problems that are reported within the network being managed. It has a central pool of event notifications with a flexible architecture that allows for several different sources of alerting information. Similar to the input mechanism, output mechanisms (reporting agents) can monitor the central pool of event notifications and email alerts to interested parties. This saves the NOC personnel from having to continuously monitor systems; rather, they can simply respond to email alerts.
Chainsaw is a GUI log viewer and filter for the Log4J package. It listens for LoggingEvent objects sent using the SocketAppender and displays them in a table. The events can be filtered based on Priority, Thread name, Category name, or Message. It can also load events logged to a file.
httplog is a replacement for Apache's 'rotatelogs' and Andrew Ford's 'chronolog'. It allows you to specify a logfile using strftime paramaters in the filename to act as a template. This means that the logs in your logfiles will also be sorted according to the filename. For example, if you specify a logfile of /var/log/http%Y%m%d.log, a new log file would be generated each day, with content for only that one day. It also supports compression of logfiles using gzip, and many other useful functions.
GWCC allows users to execute network utilities (ping, nslookup, traceroute), workstation commands (netstat, df, lpr), and do cool things like process grep from a single tabbed window. Command flags are highly configurable, results windows are savable and printable, and there is a System Stats tab showing you process info, current users, Apache server status, Samba status, and more.
Complete System Resource Monitor and Task Organizor consists of a daemon, a client, and a WWW-server (within the daemon). The daemon can run tasks and handle client-daemon and WWW-daemon requests. Clients can receive statistics and issue commands. Monitoring and maintenance is performed as prescheduled tasks. The system includes a process monitor and handler, a basic WWW-client, and a console client.
The DAP daemon runs entirely as a non-privileged user and sends regular updates of the server status to a specified set of peers in a cluster. You can specify any number of information elements, such as uptime, networkdevice counters (packet/octet), logged in users (via utmp), load averages, and memory/swap usage.