Icinga Web: Modern Functionality
Icinga Web is a new monitoring interface developed entirely from scratch that combines with Icinga Core and API. In contrast to the old Nagios web interface, it offers a multiplicity of new features including:
Adaptable Status Grid
All status data are displayed in a dynamic grid that users can easily adjust to suit their needs. This grid allows you to:
Powerful Search Function
The search tool in Icinga sifts through the entire database according to your entered string, ie. hosts, services, notifications and alerts. Via an AJAX function, the objects found are then displayed in groups by object type. Hosts and services found are also displayed to show their current status by colour code – green, red or yellow. With a simple click, the selected objects can be viewed in detail.
Of course the search tool only displays the objects that meet the registered user’s rights and permissions. As such, this search function makes life easier for admins to navigate through the often overwhelming mass of monitoring information.
New Dynamic Status Maps
Efficient Multiple Commands
With this feature, control commands in the monitoring system such as ‘acknowledge host problem’ or’ start/stop passive checks’ can be sent simultaneously to multiple objects. Hosts are services are simply selected by checking the tick boxes on the left of the displayed lists. Then the desired command is selected from the menu list to be sent immediately.
Through cronks (widgets), the Icinga web interface can be easily customized to suit individual needs. All available cronks sit in a library in the left border of the interface, and can be dragged and dropped into the center frame to be viewed. It is easy to create your own views to be integrated into the web interface as cronks via XML.
Flexible User Rights and Principles Settings
Icinga’s authorization capabilities are much more powerful than Nagios‘. For example, access to various modules can be restricted within Icinga or given only viewer rights. As always, all settings saved in a session are then available in the next log in just as the user left them.
If you have any questions please feel free to get in touch with us.
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What is a fork?
A fork is the splitting of a development branch. The GPL (GNU Public License) expressly permits and encourages forks. Well known forks include Joomla (Mamboo) the content management system, Ubuntu (Debian) and Firefox (Mozilla).