Nmon (Nigel’s Monitor)是由IBM 提供、免费监控 AIX 系统与 Linux 系统资源的工具。该工具可将服务器系统资源耗用情况收集起来并输出一个特定的文件,并可利用 excel 分析工具（nmon analyser）进行数据的统计分析。
nmon 工具可以在一个屏幕上显示所有重要的性能优化信息，并动态地对其进行更新。这个高效的工具可以工作于任何哑屏幕、telnet 会话、甚至拨号线路。另外，它不会消耗大量的 CPU 周期，通常低于百分之二（在更新的计算机上，其 CPU 使用率将低于百分之一）。nmon使用哑屏幕，在屏幕上对数据进行显示，并且每隔两秒钟对其进行更新。用户可以很容易地将这个时间间隔更改为更长或更短的时间段。如果拉伸窗口，并在 X Windows、VNC、PuTTY 或类似的窗口中显示这些数据，nmon 工具可以同时输出大量的信息。
nmon 工具还可以将相同的数据捕获到一个文本文件，便于以后对报告进行分析和绘制图形。输出文件采用电子表格的格式 (.csv)。
· AIX? 4.1.5、4.2.0、4.3.2 和 4.3.3（nmon Version 9a：该版本的功能已经确定，并且不会对其进行进一步的开发。）
· AIX 5.1、5.2 和 5.3（nmon Version 10：该版本现在支持 AIX 5.3 和基于 POWER5? 处理器的计算机，并且提供了 SMT 和共享 CPU 微分区的支持。）
· pSeries? p5 和 OpenPower? 上的 Linux? SUSE SLES 9、Red Hat EL 3 和 4、Debian
· Linux SUSE、Red Hat 和许多最新的 x86（32 位模式的 Intel 和 AMD）上的发布版
· zSeries? 或 mainframe 上的 Linux SUSE 和 Red Hat
nmon 工具可以为 AIX 和 Linux 性能专家提供监视和分析性能数据的功能，其中包括：
· CPU 使用率
· 磁盘 I/O 速度、传输和读/写比率
· 网络 I/O 速度、传输和读/写比率
· CPU 和 AIX 规范
· IBM HTTP Web 缓存
· 异步 I/O，仅适用于 AIX
· 工作负载管理器 (WLM)，仅适用于 AIX
· IBM TotalStorage? Enterprise Storage Server? (ESS) 磁盘，仅适用于 AIX
· 网络文件系统 (NFS)
· 动态 LPAR (DLPAR) 更改，仅适用于面向 AIX 或 Linux 的 pSeries p5 和 OpenPower
下载 (31.17 KB)2009-2-22 23:49
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查看可知为Enterprise Linux Server release 5.5。
1) 用root用户登录系统，建立目录：#mkdir /nmon
2) 通过FTP将下载的nmon工具上传至服务器 192.168.40.212目录/nmon下。
3) 修改tar包权限：#chmod +x nmon_linux_14g.tar.gz
4) 解压文件：#tar xvfZ nmon_linux_14g.tar.gz
5) 执行授权命令：#chmod +x nmon_x86_rhel54
在完成配置后，只需要“#./nmon”命令即可运行程序，通过一些快捷键调取关心的系统资源指标进行显示，如按键“C”可以查看CPU相 关信息；按键“D”可以查看磁盘信息；按键“T”可以查看系统的进程信息；“M”对应内存、“N”对应网络等等，完整的快捷键对应内容可以通过帮助（按键 “H”）查看，可以显示Linux系统CPU、内存、进程信息，包括了CPU的用户、系统、等待和空闲状态值，可用内存、缓存大小以及进程的CPU消耗等详细指标。
./nmon/ nmon_x86_rhel5 -f -N -m /nmon/log -s 30 -c 120
-N include NFS sections
该命令启动后，会在nmon所在目录下生成监控文件，并持续写入资源数据，直至360个监控点收集完成——即监控1小时，这些操作均自动完成，无需手工干 预，测试人员可以继续完成其他操作。如果想停止该监控，需要通过“#ps –ef|grep nmon”查询进程号，然后杀掉该进程以停止监控。
1) 执行命令：#crontab –e
0 8 * * 1,2,3,4,5 /nmon/nmon_x86_rhel5 -f -N -m /nmon/log -s 30 -c 1200
2) 打开nmon_analyser.zip 包下的nmon analyser v33g.xls 文件，点击Analyse nomn data按钮，选择之前get下来的sjfx212_120318_1723.nmon文件。
u 磁盘读写情况汇总（对应excel标签的‘DISK_SUMM’）： 其中蓝色为磁盘读的速率KB/sec；紫色为磁盘写的速率KB/sec。
u 内存情况汇总（对应excel标签的‘MEM’）： 曲线表示内存剩余量（MB）
65% - 70% User Time
30% - 35% System Time
0% - 5% Idle Time
所有进程线程被阻塞等待完成一次IO 请求所占CPU 开销idle的时间百分比
如果系统CPU有IO wait存在，说明可能IO或内存方面存在瓶颈，其中主要导致IO Wait的主要原因如下：
ü 内存不够而引起频繁的的数据交换，导致数据存取存在交换空间的 I/O瓶颈
磁盘的读、写及I/O统计信息，系统各磁盘分区的读写情况。其中DISKBUSY页主要反映系统本地磁盘使用，DISK_SUMM包括本地和存储（ESS, EMC, FASt及HDS）上所有磁盘使用情况。
反映系统运行线程及等待切换的线程平均数。其中RunQueue - 每个处理器应该运行队列不超过1-3个线程。
记录系统（AIX）页式调度的情况。这一栏主要记录系统换页（paging）情况和页面扫描：自由比率（page scan:free ratio）。其中系统换页频率应该不大于5次/秒，而当页面扫描：自由比率持续大于4时，需要重点关注下系统内存和分页空间的使用情况。
大量的内存交换操作会极大地影响系统的性能，尤其是在当数据库文件创建在文件系统上时(JFS and JFS2)。在这种情况下经常访问的数据，即在SGA中存在，也同样在文件的缓存中存在。这种相同的数据在内存中缓存两次的情况，会降低内存的使用效率，从而使内存频繁进行交换操作，造成系统的I/O瓶颈，降低整个系统的性能。
随后，分析DB2的快照监视器的监视结果，可以发现DB2的缓冲池（Buffer pool）的数据和索引物理读（physical read）的比例非常高。如下例所示：
Buffer pool data logical reads = 5502388
Buffer pool data physical reads = 430671
Buffer pool temporary data logical reads = 0
Buffer pool temporary data physical reads = 0
ü 操作系统版本：AIX 220.127.116.11 build 5300-04
ü 操作系统内核：HW-type=CHRP=Common H/W Reference Platform Bus=PCI LPAR=Dynamic Multi-Processor 64 bit
ü 主机型号：IBM p5 595 (9119-595)
ü 网络配置：IP Address: 18.104.22.168 Sub Netmask: 255.255.248.0 Gateway: 22.214.171.124
ü 主机物理内存：49152 MB
ü 网卡信息：2块网卡 速率为1024M/S
ü 文件系统类型为JFS2(Journaled File System 2)文件系统
NMON home page
NMON_Analyser home page
nmon 工具可以在一个屏幕上显示所有重要的性能优化信息，并动态地对其进行更新。它并不会消耗大量的 CPU ，通常低于百分之二
uname -a 或 more /proc/version
# uname -a
i386, i686说明你是32位的内核, 跑的是32位的系统
1. uname -a#显示详细的内核信息，
Linux localhost.localdomain 2.6.18-92.1.6.el5xen #1 SMP Wed Jun 25 12:56:52 EDT 2008 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux
2. cat /etc/issue#显示版本类型
Scientific Linux SL release 5.2 (Boron)
Kernel \r on an \m
3. cat /proc/version
Linux version 2.6.18-92.1.6.el5xen (email@example.com) (gcc version 4.1.2 20071124 (Red Hat 4.1.2-42)) #1 SMP Wed Jun 25 12:56:52 EDT 2008
1.ls / #如果有lib64或这个目录,那操作系统就是64位的
2.getconfig LONG_BIT 若输出32即为32位系统，64为64位系统
inux系统中可 用"getconf WORD_BIT"和"getconf LONG_BIT"获得word和long的位数。
3. uname -a中若为X86示意为64位系统，i386等位32位系统
执行命令 more /etc/issue 查看系统版本。
[root@localhost source]#cp nmon_x86_64_centos6 /usr/bin
[root@localhost source]#cd /usr/bin
[root@localhost source]# chmod 777 nmon_x86_64_centos6
[root@localhost source]# ./nmon_x86_64_centos6(切换到nmon_x86_rhel45文件所在的目录)
[root@localhost source]# env
[root@localhost source]# mv nmon_x86_64_centos6 nmon
[root@localhost source]# nmon(此时nmon就是全局命令)
#alias nmon15='nmon -f -s3 -c300 -m /root/qumf/'
#nmon -s 300 -c 288 -f -m /tmp
-c 288 :表示采集288次，300*288=86400秒，刚好是1天的数据，这样运行一次这个程序就会生成一个一天的数据文件，
-m /tmp: 表示生成的数据文件的路径
-s10 每 10 秒采集一次数据。
-c60 采集 60 次，即为采集十分钟的数据。
nmon -f -s 10 -c 60
-s 10 表示每 10 秒采集一次数据；
-c 60 表示采集 60 次，10*60=600 秒，
刚好是 10分钟的数据，这样运行一次这个程序就会生成一个采集 10分钟数据的文件。该行命令将在当前目录中创建输出文件，其名称为：_date_time.nmon", hostname" 是这台主机的主机名。
0 0 * * * /usr/local/nmo -s300 -c288 -f -m /home/nmon/ > /dev/null 2>&1
0 8 * * 1,2,3,4,5 /usr/local/nmon -f -N -m /home/nmon/log -s 30 -c 1200
在 crontab 中增加一条记录：
0 0 * * * nmon -s300 -c288 -f -m /home/ > /dev/null 2>&1:
0 8 * * 1,2,3,4,5 /nmon/scriptn/mon_x86_rhel52 -f -N -m /nmon/log -s 30 -c 1200
|1||#./ nmon -f -t -s30 -c 180|
[root@localhost source]# hostname
[root@localhost source]# ./nmon -f -s 10 -c 60
[root@localhost source]# ps -ef | grep nmon
root 17815 1 0 08:22 pts/1 00:00:00 ./nmon -f -s 10 -c 60
root 17888 6977 0 08:22 pts/1 00:00:00 grep nmon
[root@localhost source]# ls linux_test_120724_0822.nmon
下载 nmon analyser （生成性能报告的免费工具）：
解压之后可以得到一个nmon analyser v34a.xls，
双击打开nmon analyser v34a.xls；
4）执行授权命令：#chmod +x nmon。
#./ nmon -f -t -s 30 -c 180
n -s 30：每30秒进行一次数据采集
n -c 180：一共采集180次
# sort -A test1_090308_1313.nmon > test1_090308_1313.csv
（4）点击Analyse nmon data按钮，加载之前下载的test1_090308_1313.csv文件。
nmon for Linux - nmon is short for Nigel's performance Monitor for Linux on POWER, x86, x86_64, Mainframe & now ARM (Raspberry Pi)
STOP PRESS: nmon for Linux Hits 500,000 downloads July 2017
This systems administrator, tuner, benchmark tool gives you a huge amount of important performance information in one go. It can output the data in two ways
nmon is a single binary for
- each operating system (Red Hat, SUSE, Ubuntu, Fedora, OpenSUSE etc.) and
- each platform (Power, Mainframe, arm, x86 or x86_64).
Installing is very easy - just start the right executable.
- Or rename the version you need to /usr/bin/nmon and then type: nmon
- Why use five or six tools when one free tool can give you everything you need!!
- For the pre-compiled versions - click on Download
- For the source code & compiling - click on Compiling nmon
When using nmon via a terminal session you can see the performance data directly on the screen and updated every second. You should if possible, stretch the terminal window to be longer to see more stats at one time. Here is a sample example from a Raspberry Pi 2 running Ubuntu 15.10 and nmon v16b. I typed "cCUd" to display this data.
For more screen shots take the left-hand side menu option Screen shots or click Screen shots.
Once you save the nmon data you have a number of options to analyse and graph the statistics:
nmonchart tool/script - see left hand menu
- Nigel's nmonchart tools is quick and simple to convert a nmon output file to a webpage file .html that you can open with a browser directly or add to a website to share.
- It takes a second or too and generates very nice looking graphs.
- It is implemented in Korn shell script so you can add features (please share your updates).
- This this works on your PC, tablet or even larger mobile phone regardless of operating system.
- Click here to find out more nmonchart
nmon Analyser Excel Spread-sheet Download
- This is the original tool and been developed over many years by Stephen Atkins
- You can request support via the Performance Tools Forum
- However, Linux users might not like the idea of using the Microsoft Excel Spreadsheet and automating the creation of graphs can be tricky.
- Sample Graphs out of the many (see screen shots for more and larger examples:
- CPU Compared to Disk I/O
- Disk Read and Write with I/O per second
- Hot Disk analysis with Average, Weighted Average and Peak values
- Network Read (top half) and Write (bottom half) Transfer Rates
nmon Consolidator Excel Spread-sheet Download
- This is a newer tool and can combine nmon output files. It is by Stephen Atkins
- Again its Microsoft Excel Spreadsheet
- Microsoft free tool
- This tool uses the excellent rrdtool to generate all the graphs and a website .html file.
- Download it from the nmon for AIX Wiki
- This allows the automated analysis on many machines and viewing via a Browser.
Now - Open Source
nmon for Linux is a single source code file of 5000 lines and single makefile. This will enable you to compile nmon for your precise Linux version (if you can't find what you want in the binaries) and open a few other possibilities:
- Fixing my code - be gentle, please.
- Removing magic numbers i.e. constants that can catch us out as machines get larger
- Developing for some strange environments like machines with no disks, blades that boot from NFS, internal Linux based engines within disks subsystems, embedded machines.
- Who knows we may get nmon for Linux within the Linux Distro's - any one know how to go about that?
Thanks for your support, suggestions, testing and I hope this starts a whole new wave of development and interest.
- nmon for Linux was an internal project at IBM for many years and was released to open source under GPL on 27th July 2009.
Sourceforge.net is being used to host the project, see http://sourceforge.net/projects/nmon
nmon for AIX does has a similar online look, file format but was always complete different source code.
It is now integrated into AIX topas command from
- AIX 5.3 TL09
- AIX 6.1 TL02.
- nmon for AIX is not open source.
- For more information nmon for AIX Wiki
- It is now integrated into AIX topas command from
nmon of Linux Documentation - Updated 21st Nov 2016
Ha ha ha ha - you are joking right :-)
This page contains the following sections:
- Hardware and Linux Supported
- Getting Started via YouTube Videos - Including nmon for Linux and nmon for AIX
- Getting Started - If you prefer to read the absolute minimum
- nmon Command help - nmon for Linux -? and -h command output for the full syntax
- nmon Support
- Other sources
Hardware and Linux Supported
Platforms = hardware
- x86_64 = AMD64 - 63 bit
- x86 = 32 bit dropping off rapidly
- ARM Raspberry Pi 2+3
- Others . . . include embedded processors running Linux
- SUSE SLES
- Red Hat RHEL
- Many others . . .
YouTube Videos about nmon for Linux
Many People prefer to watch a YouTube Video to learn - here are the six videos on nmon for both Linux and AIX operating systems. These are all the details you need to know to use nmon well. Note: nmonchart creates a .html file of all the graphs - it is one of many nmon graphing tools.
nmon for Linux
- nmon for Linux Starter Pack 20 minutes
- nmon for Linux Data Capture 15 minutes
- nmonchart to graph your nmon data files 22 minutes
Many nmon users use both Linux and AIX so here are the AIX equivalent videos and many nmon for Linux user use the nmon Analyser (Microsoft Excel spreadsheet)
nmon for AIX
- nmon Starter Pack Monitoring Online 14 minutes
- nmon Starter Pack for AIX Data Capture 15 minutes
- nmon Starter Pack for AIX Analyser 10 minutes
nmon for Linux Getting Started - If you prefer to read the absolute minimum
Below assumes that you are logged on your system, that you have renamed your nmon binary file to just "nmon", that the nmon file has execute permission (chmod ugo+x nmon) and it is in your PATH.
Using nmon for Linux Online
- Just start nmon for Linux with: nmon
- To stop it, just type: q
To get on screen hints type: h
- and h again to remove the hints
- Most of the rest are toggled commands i.e. type c to see the CPU stats and type c again to remove CPU stats.
- The various stats come out in a set order (you can't control this) starting with CPU then memory and finally top processes at the bottom as there can be many processes this tends to fill up the rest of the window
- Note if you make the window larger you can see more lines of output - this works in X Windows, VMC and Putty.
- For memory stats type m
- For disk graphs type d and you will see a 50 column graph of the read and write busy percentages
- For disk numbers type D and if you type D again you see different information eventually typing D will close this section
- For top processes there are different modes for the order of displaying the processes and different information, See the top line of the Top Processes section for further details.
Using nmon for Linux in data capture mode
Start by capturing a small sample file. Type: nmon -f -s2 -c 30
- The -f means you want the data saved to a file and not displayed on the screen.
- The -s 2 means you want to capture data every 2 seconds
- The -c 30 means you want thirty data points or snap shots
- This means that after a few seconds collecting the configuration nmon for Linux will run for 2 x 30 = 60 seconds and stop. At the end some further configuration data is collected.
- As nmon for Linux start up briefly check you system and options and then disconnect from you terminal sessions.
- It then runs like a daemon process in the background. The point is that if you log out or get disconnected then nmon will complete the data file capture - this is a good thing.
- If you want to be sure nmon is still running you can't use a simple "ps" because it is not associated with your log on session. Use "ps -ef | grep nmon" instead.
- It is a common mistake to try to start using nmon for Linux output file before nmon has finished - this results in a either incomplete data which messes up a later tool or if you asked to a longer time between snap shots then there may be no data actually in the file, which confuses all tools trying to analyse the file.
Once nmon for Linux has finished and to build confidence try:
Use: grep ZZZZ yourfile.nmon
- This should output the one line for each snapshot and date and time it happened.
- Edit the nmon file with vi. You will notice it is a simple text file The start of each line defines the content of the line and then the values are separated with commas. This means the file can be imported in to a spread sheet. If you want to manually import the file, make sure you sort the file first (with the um er "sort" command). This sort means all the lines of a particular type are together. A sort is not required by most of the nmon for Linux analysing tools as they perform the function themselves.
- Use: grep ZZZZ yourfile.nmon
Hint for nmon version 16d
# ./nmon -h
Hint for nmon version 16d
Full Help Info : nmon -h On-screen Stats: nmon Data Collection: nmon -f [-s ] [-c ] [-t|-T] Capacity Plan : nmon -x
Read the Welcome screen & at any time type: "h" for more help Type "q" to exit nmon
-f Must be the first option on the line (switches off interactive mode) Saves data to a CSV Spreadsheet format .nmon file in then local directory Note: -f sets a defaults -s300 -c288 which you can then modify Further Data Collection Options: -s time between data snapshots -c of snapshots before exiting -t Includes Top Processes stats (-T also collects command arguments) -x Capacity Planning=15 min snapshots for 1 day. (nmon -ft -s 900 -c 96)
End of Hints
Full Help Information for nmon 16d
For Interactive and Data Collection Mode:
User Defined Disk Groups (DG) - This works in both modes It is a work around Linux issues, where disks & partitions are mixed up in /proc files & drive driver developers use bizarre device names, making it trick to separate them. -g Use this file to define the groups - On each line: group-name (space separated list) - Example line: database sdb sdc sdd sde - Up to 64 disk groups, 512 disks per line - Disks names can appear more than one group -g auto - Will generate a file called "auto" with just disks from "lsblk|grep disk" output For Interactive use define the groups then type: g or G For Data Capture defining the groups switches on data collection
Data-Collect-Mode = spreadsheet format (i.e. comma separated values)
Note: Use only one of f, F, R, x, X or z to switch on Data Collection mode Note: Make it the first argument then use other options to modify the defaults Note: Don't collect data that you don't want - it just makes the files too large Note: Too many snapshots = too much data and crashes Analyser and other tools Note: 500 to 800 snapshots make a good graph on a normal size screen Recommended normal minimal options: snapshots every 2 minutes all day: Simple capture: nmon -f -s 120 -c 720 With Top Procs: nmon -fT -s 120 -c 720 Set the directory: nmon -fT -s 120 -c 720 -m /home/nag/nmon Capture a busy hour: nmon -fT -s 5 -c 720 -m /home/nag/nmon
For Data-Collect-Mode Options
-f spreadsheet output format [note: default -s300 -c288] output file is _YYYYMMDD_HHMM.nmon -F same as -f but user supplied filename Not recommended as the default file name is perfect The other options in alphabetical order: -a Include Accelerator GPU stats -b Online only: for black and white mode (switch off colour) -c The number of snapshots before nmon stops -d To set the maximum number of disks [default 256] Ignores disks if the systems has 100's of disk or the config is odd! -D Use with -g to add the Disk Wait/Service Time & in-flight stats -f and -F See above -g User Defined Disk Groups (see above) - Data Capture: Generates BBBG & DG lines -g auto See above but makes the file "auto" for you of just the disks like sda etc. -h This help output -I Set the ignore process & disks busy threshold (default 0.1%) Don't save or show proc/disk using less than this percent -l Disks per line in data capture to avoid spreadsheet width issues. Default 150. EMC=64. -m nmon changes to this directory before saving to file Useful when starting nmon via cron -M Adds MHz stats for each CPU thread. Some POWER8 model CPU cores can be different frequencies -N Include NFS Network File System for V2, V3 and V4 -p nmon outputs the PID when it starts. Useful in scripts to capture the PID for a later safe stop. -r Use in a benchmark to record the run details for later analysis [default hostname] -R Old rrdtool format used by some - may be removed in the future. If you use this email Nigel -s Time between snap shots - with "-c count" decides duration of the data capture -t Include Top Processes in the output -T As -t plus it saves command line arguments in UARG section -U Include the Linux 10 CPU utilisation stats (CPUUTIL lines in the file) -V Print nmon version & exit immediately To manually load nmon files into a spreadsheet: sort -A *nmon >stats.csv Transfer the stats.csv file to your PC Start spreadsheet & then Open with type=comma-separated-value ASCII file This puts every datum in a different cell Now select the data of one type (same 1st column) and graph it The nmon Analyser & other tools do not need the file sorted.
Capacity Planning mode - use cron to run each day
-x Sensible spreadsheet output for one day Every 15 mins for 1 day ( i.e. -ft -s 900 -c 96) -X Sensible spreadsheet output for busy hour Every 30 secs for 1 hour ( i.e. -ft -s 30 -c 120) -z Like -x but the output saved in /var/perf/tmp assuming root user
Interactive Mode Keys in Alphabetical Order
Start nmon then type the letters below to switch on & off particular stats The stats are always in the same order on-screen To see more stats: make the font smaller or use two windows Key --- Toggles on off to control what is displayed --- b = Black and white mode (or use -b command line option) c = CPU Utilisation stats with bar graphs (CPU core threads) C = CPU Utilisation as above but concise wide view (up to 192 CPUs) d = Disk I/O Busy% & Graphs of Read and Write KB/s D = Disk I/O Numbers including Transfers, Average Block Size & Peaks (type: 0 to reset) g = User Defined Disk Groups (assumes -g when starting nmon) G = Change Disk stats (d) to just disks (assumes -g auto when starting nmon) h = This help information j = File Systems including Journal File Systems k = Kernel stats Run Queue, context-switch, fork, Load Average & Uptime l = Long term Total CPU (over 75 snapshots) via bar graphs L = Large and =Huge memory page stats m = Memory & Swap stats M = MHz for machines with variable frequency 1st=Threads 2nd=Cores 3=Graphs n = Network stats & errors (if no errors it disappears) N = NFS - Network File System 1st NFS V2 & V3, 2nd=NFS4-Client & 3rd=NFS4-Server o = Disk I/O Map (one character per disk pixels showing how busy it is) Particularly good if you have 100's of disks p = PowerVM LPAR Stats from /proc/ppc64/lparcfg q = Quit r = Resources: Machine type, name, cache details & OS version & Distro + LPAR t = Top Processes: select the data & order 1=Basic, 3=Perf 4=Size 5=I/O=root only u = Top Process with command line details U = CPU utilisation stats - all 10 Linux stats: user, user_nice, system, idle, iowait, irq, softirq, steal, guest, guest_nice v = Experimental Verbose mode - tries to make recommendations V = Virtual Memory stats Key --- Other Interactive Controls --- + = Double the screen refresh time - = Halves the screen refresh time 0 = Reset peak counts to zero (peak highlight with ">") 1 = Top Processes mode 1 Nice, Priority, Status 3 = Top Processes mode 3 CPU, Memory, Faults 4 = Top Processes mode 4 as 3 but order by memory 5 = Top Processes mode 5 as 3 but order by I/O (if root user) 6 = Highlights 60% row on Long Term CPU view 7 = Highlights 70% row on Long Term CPU view 8 = Highlights 80% row on Long Term CPU view 9 = Highlights 90% row on Long Term CPU view . = Minimum mode i.e. only busy disks and processes shown space = Refresh screen now
Interactive Start-up Control
If you find you always type the same toggles every time you start then place them in the NMON shell variable. For example: export NMON=cmdrtn
Other items for Interactive and Data Collection mode:
a) To limit the processes nmon lists (online and to a file) either set NMONCMD0 to NMONCMD63 to the program names or use -C cmd:cmd:cmd etc. example: -C ksh:vi:syncd
Other items for Data Collection mode:
b) To you want to stop nmon use: kill -USR2 c) Use -p and nmon outputs the background process pid d) If you want to pipe nmon output to other commands use a FIFO: mkfifo /tmp/mypipe nmon -F /tmp/mypipe & tail -f /tmp/mypipe e) If nmon fails please report it with: 1) nmon version like: 16d 2) the output of: cd /proc; cat cpuinfo meminfo partitions stat vmstat 3) some clue of what you were doing 4) I may ask you to run the debug version or collect data files f) If box & line characters are letters then check: terminal emulator & $TERM g) External Data Collectors - nmon will execute a command or script at each snapshot time They must output to a different file which is merge afterwards with the nmon output Set the following shell variables: NMON_START = script to generate CVS Header test line explaining the columns Generate: TabName,DataDescription,Column_name_and_units,Column_name_and_units ... NMON_SNAP = script for each snapshots data, the parameter is the T0000 snapshot number Generate: TabName,T00NN,Data,Data,Data ... NMON_END = script to clean up or finalise the data NMON_ONE_IN = call NMON_START less often (if it is heavy in CPU terms) Once capture done: cat nmon-file data-file >merged-file ; ready for Analyser or other tools The nmon Analyser will automatically do its best to graph the data on a new Tab sheet Developer: Nigel Griffiths See http://nmon.sourceforge.net Feedback welcome - On the current release only No warranty given or implied. Copyright GPLv3
nmon for Linux Support
- need help running nmon or understanding the data saved
- have a suggestion for improvements
- have bug fixes or want to report errors
- want to extend nmon for Linux on to other platforms
- want to include nmon on your distro (not a problem, I would just like to know)
getting in touch at the nmon for Linux - Help Forum
- Alternatively use the Performance Tools Forum
NMON_Analyser User Guide for V4.6
NMON_Analyser is designed to complement NMON (Nigel’s Monitor) in analysing and reporting performance problems; it produces graphs for virtually all sections of output created using the “spreadsheet output” mode of NMON as well as doing some additional analyses for ESS, EMC and FAStT subsystems. It will also work with files produced by topasout and with other tools that produce data in “NMON” format. It is written in VBA for Excel and will work with Excel 2007 or later. It may work also on Excel 2003 with the required Microsoft updates to support .xlsx files https://support.microsoft.com/kb/924074?wa=wsignin1.0
NMON was originally written by Nigel Griffiths (firstname.lastname@example.org) and is now (since AIX 5.3 TL09 and AIX 6.1 TL02) part of topas. NMON_Analyser was originally written by Stephen Atkins with contributions from many people – including Ralf Schmidt-Dannert and Markus Fehling, both of IBM. Currently nmon Analyzer is maintained by Ron McCargar (email@example.com.)
Support for NMON_Analyser is provided on a best efforts basis. Please direct questions to the User Forum (see below) rather than contact the author direct.
Please make sure you have the latest versions of both NMON and NMON_Analyser before starting a new engagement. If you want automatic notification of a new release of the Analyser send a note to firstname.lastname@example.org and I’ll add you to my distribution list. Nigel maintains a similar list for NMON.
You will need to have root privileges in order to get a complete set of data on the BBBP sheet. In order to collect data for the DISKBUSY sheets you need to make sure that iostat data collection is enabled:
chdev -l sys0 -a iostat=true
For spreadsheet output mode (comma separated values) use the following flags when invoking nmon:
-f spreadsheet output format [note: default -s300 -c288]
Output file is _YYYYMMDD_HHMM.nmon
-F same as -f but user supplied filename
-c number of snapshots
-d requests disk service and wait times (DISKSERV and DISKWAIT)
-i Ignore processes using less than this amount of CPU when generating TOP section – useful for reducing data volumes
-g file containing disk group definitions
-l number of hdisks per sheet - defaults to 150, maximum 250. See notes
-r goes into spreadsheet file [default hostname]
-s interval between snap shots
-x capacity planning (15 mins for 1 day = -fdt -s900 -c96)
-t include top processes in the output
-T as –t plus saves command line arguments in UARG section
-A include data for async I/O (PROCAIO) sections
-Dprevents DISK sections being produced (useful when Disk Groups are being used because there are too many hdisks to process)
-E stops ESS sections being produced (necessary when Disk Groups are being used because there are too many vpaths to process)
-J prevents JFS sections being produced (prevents Excel errors when you have more than 255 filesystems)
-Lincludes LARGEPAGE section
-Ninclude NFS sections
-Sinclude WLM sections with subclasses
-Winclude WLM sections without subclasses
-Yinclude SUMMARY section (very efficient alternative to –t if PID level data is not required)
example: nmon_aix51 -F asterix.nmon -r Test1 -s6 -c12
1. The –f (or –F) flag must appear first.
2. The value of the -l flag controls the number of hdisks per sheet on the DISK sheets and per line on the BBBD sheet. There are two factors to consider when choosing this value. Excel has a limit of 256 columns per sheet; however, both NMON and NMON_Analyser use some columns, so the upper limit is really 250. The second factor is that Excel VBA has an upper limit of 2048 bytes for input line length. This particularly affects users of EMC systems that use long hdisk names (e.g. hdiskpower123). The default of 150 is safe for such systems. Other users may set the value to 250 in order to reduce the number of output sheets.
3. Consider the value of the -s flag very carefully. The shorter the interval between snapshots, the more variable the values for each resource will be. If you use an interval of 1 second, don’t be surprised to see many of your disks hitting 100% busy for short periods. For normal monitoring, 10-minute intervals (-c 600) provide a good balance.
4. The graphs produced by NMON_Analyser look best when the number of snapshots (specified by the -c flag) is 300 or less.
5. The TOP section (produced by specifying the -t flag) can generate large amounts of output and the size of the output can grow exponentially if a large value is specified for the -c flag. If you want the TOP section then specify no more than 250 snapshots - ideally less.
You need AIX V5.3 TL5 Service pack 4 with APAR IY87993 or later. Note that only the output using the –a flag can be analysed. In particular, cross-partition statistics cannot be analysed; if you wish to get a report for the entire machine, collect data from each LPAR separately and then use NMON_Consolidator to merge the data. Commands like the following are required to collect the data.
topasout -a /etc/perf/daily/xmwlm.yymmdd
cp /etc/perf/daily/xmwlm.yymmdd_01 hostname.ddmmyy.topasout.csv
· FTP the input file to your PC – ideally using the ASCI or TEXT options to make sure that lines are terminated with the CRLF characters required by Windows applications.
· Open the NMON_Analyser spreadsheet and specify the options you want on the “Analyser” and “Settings” sheets (see below). Save the spreadsheet if you want to make these options your personal defaults.
? Click on the "Analyse nmon data" button and find/select the .nmon file(s) to be processed. You may select several files in the same directory. If you wish to process several files in different directories you may wish to consider using the “FILELIST” option described below.
? You may see the message SORT command failed for “filename” if the file has >65K lines and the filename (or directory name) contains blanks or special characters. Either rename the file/directory or just pre-sort the file before using the Analyser.
GRAPHSThe first option is either ALL or LIST. If the value is LIST then only those sheets which appear in the LIST on the Settings sheet will have graphs drawn for them. This option is particularly useful if the graphs are to be printed/published or to reduce the amount of memory/fonts/disk space required when analysing files from large systems.
The second is either CHARTS, PICTURES, PRINT or WEB. The meaning of these are as follows:
· CHARTS produce Excel charts in-place on the selected sheets
· PICTURES graphs will be produced on a separate “Charts” sheets as pictures. Selecting this option can reduce the size of the output file by up to 90%.
· PRINTimplies PICTURES. Pictures will be printed to the designated printer (see “Printing Options” below)
· WEB implies PICTURES. Automated web publishing (see “Web Publishing” below)
INTERVALSspecifies the first and last time interval to be processed. Intervals outside this range will be discarded after parsing. Note that these are numbers between 1-999999 and are not time values. Setting a value of 2 for the first interval is useful in discarding the very large numbers that often appear at the start of an NMON collection run with AIX. If you have used a splitter program on the input file, or if you are analysing data from a LINUX system, then you should leave this as 1.
TIMESspecifies the first and last time/date to be processed. Samples outside this range will be discarded after parsing. They can be specified in any form recognised by Excel as time/date values; e.g.
· Specifying a date without a time is the same as specifying a time of 00:00.
· If the second time is less than the first then Analyser will assume the second time is in the next calendar day
· If there are no qualifying intervals in the file a message will be issued:
“Invalid values for FIRST/LAST - values reset to 1/999999”
and the entire file will be processed.
MERGEspecifying YES here results in NMON_Analyser merging all of the input files to form a single file. The input files must be unsorted. By default the Analyser will delete the TOP and UARG sections during the merge process; specify TOP to prevent this from happening but be aware that processing time will be increased and that if the TOP section exceeds the maximum number of lines per sheet (depending on the version of Excel) then data will be lost. Specify KEEP to stop the merged file from being deleted at the end of the run. Specify ONLY if you simply want to create a merged file for future analysis.
PIVOTspecifying YES here results in NMON_Analyser creating a Pivot Chart from the specified sheet after all other processing (including printing/publishing the other charts) has completed. See additional parameters on the “Settings” sheet.
ESSspecifying NO here results in NMON_Analyser bypassing the additional analysis performed for ESS subsystems. This will result in faster analysis and can allow larger files to be analysed successfully when “out of memory” errors occur.
FILELISTthe name of a control file containing a list of nmon output files to be processed by the Analyser. Leave this field blank for normal operation. The name must be fully qualified (e.g. c:\nmon\testcases\filenames.txt). The names specified in the text file must contain full path information. Wildcard characters may be included in the filenames so long as they conform to Windows standards. For example:
NB: if you save the spreadsheet with a value in this field, the Analyser will automatically begin execution the next time you open it. This is defined as “batch mode” (see Appendix). You can stop the execution by pressing Ctrl+Break or by deleting/renaming the Control File.
The following fields can be found on the “Settings” sheet.
REPROCChange this to NO if you want to bypass processing of input files which may have been processed in a previous run. This is useful if you make use of wildcards in the batch control file. Note that the REPROC option only takes effect when you have specified more than one input file.
OUTDIRthe name of an existing directory in which output files will be saved by default. This is primarily intended for batch operation (see FILELIST above) but also works to set the default directory for interactive sessions. If the directory does not exist (or OUTDIR is blank) then output files are saved back to the same directory as the corresponding input files.
The following fields can be found on the “Settings” sheet.
BBBFontEnter the name of a fixed pitch font to be used for formatting the BBBC and BBBP sheets. Courier provides acceptable results.
GWIDTH Change the values in this row to make the generated graphs bigger or smaller. The default value of 0 means that the Analyser will dynamically size the graphs according to your screen size, font settings or page size. Be careful not to set a value larger than your page width when printing.
GHEIGHT Change the values in this row to make the generated graphs bigger or smaller. If you specify a value here you must also specify a value for GWIDTH.
LIST A comma-separated list a sheets for which the Analyser is to draw graphs. Only used if the GRAPHS option is set to LIST. The list can contain any valid wildcard characters recognised by Excel, e.g. “EMC*”
Note: graphs are always drawn for SYS_SUMM, CPU_SUMM and DISK_SUMM
NOLISTThe default is KEEP. If you change this to DELETE then all sheets which do not appear in LIST will be deleted after analysis. This can dramatically reduce the size of files that are to be kept for long periods.
CPUmaxSpecifies the maximum number of CPUnnn, PCPUnnn and SCPUnnn sheets that will be generated. The default value of 0 will choose all sheets for an LPAR using dedicated processors and number equal to the SMT mode for an LPAR using shared processors.
REORDERspecifying YES here results in NMON_Analyser reordering the sheets to improve navigation to more relevant information.
TOPDISKSthe maximum number of hdisks/vpaths to include on disk graphs. A value of 0 produces graphs containing all the hdisks on a sheet (up to 250). Graphs containing more than 50 hdisks will be automatically scaled to fit and may therefore exceed the size of the screen.
xToDFormat to be used for timestamps on Time of Day graphs. Anything acceptable to Excel as a Number Format Code may be entered. Default is hh:mm. Note that the date is also available within the timestamp and you may therefore use something like dd-mmm-yy hh:mm if, for example, you have merged multiple NMON files together. If you use something other than the default string you may need to increase the value of GHEIGHT – experiment with different values if you don’t see what you expect.
SORTDEFAULT This setting indicates if the 1st graph on 'default' sheets (ones not handled else where by the Analyzer) are sorted. Note: If Yes, this will also reorder the columns.
These parameters are used to construct a pivot chart. The required parameters are: Sheetname, PageField, RowField, ColumnField, DataField and xlFunction (can be COUNT, SUM, MIN, AVG, MAX). This is primarily useful for the TOP and SUMMARY sheets but might prove useful for other, possibly user-supplied, data sheets.
The following fields can be found on the “Settings” sheet. Note - these only take effect if you select PRINT for the OUTPUT option on the Analyser sheet.
LSCAPEChange to YES if you want the Analyser to set the page orientation to Landscape. By default the Analyser will fit one chart per page when printing landscape.
COPIESSet to the number of copies to be printed.
PRINTERThe name of the printer. Specifying a value of PREVIEW will cause the Analyser to invoke the Excel print preview function - useful for testing. You may also specify DEFAULT to print to the system default printer or the name of network printer.
The Analyser adds page headers and footers.
The following fields can be found on the “Settings” sheet.
PNGChange to NO if your browser can’t handle the PNG graphics format. Graphics will be generated as GIF files.
SUBDIRIf this is YES then all supporting files, such as background textures and graphics, are organized in a separate folder. If this is NO then supporting files are saved in the same folder as the Web page.
WEBDIRthe name of an existing directory in which HTML files will be saved by default. If the directory does not exist (or OUTDIR is blank) then output files are saved back to the same directory as the corresponding input file.
Several graphs produced by the Analyser show average, weighted average and maximum values. Although everyone understands averages and maximums, the concept of a weighted average is a little more difficult to grasp.
One of the problems we are faced with in analysing sample data is that resources on the target system may be idle for long periods during the collection. For example, the NMON data collection may be started some time before the system reaches peak utilisation and may not be stopped until the workload being monitored has long since finished. Although this does not affect the maximums it can severely affect the accuracy of the averages.
The idea of a weighted average is to apply a weighting factor to each snapshot to indicate how relevant that snapshot is to the average. In NMON_Analyser, we use the value of the measurement itself as the weighting factor. In effect, this produces a figure that shows how busy a resource is when it is active. For example: a database log disk is only active during the middle part of a benchmark. We record the following figures for %tm_act (DISKBUSY):
The average for this set of data is 2.3 and the weighted average is 7.0. The weighted average gives a better picture of how busy the disk is while logging is taking place. NMON_Analyser uses the weighted average as a sort key when sorting the contents of disk sheets.
Note that, occasionally, NMON generates very large numbers for the first interval and this heavily skews the weighted average values. If you see this problem occurring then change the value for the FIRST parameter to 2 in order to exclude the first interval completely. This is only a problem for AIX.
This section is entirely generated by the Analyser and contains a useful summary of data taken from other sheets. Note the the avg/max values for User%, Sys%, Wait% and Idle% are independent and will not add up to 100%. The CPU% column shows User% + Sys % for each line.
For non-partitioned or dedicated CPU partitions the graph shows the total CPU Utilisation (%usr + %sys) together with the Disk I/O rate (taken from the DISKXFER sheet) by time of day. For micro-partitions the graph shows the number of physical CPUs being used instead of CPU%.
The value “Max:Avg” is simply the maximum value divided by the average. If monitored over a long period of time the value for CPU% can be useful in spotting a system reaching saturation level (the ratio will steadily decrease). If you have historical data then the value can also be useful in determining how much latent demand is present in a system running at saturation level.
The AAA section is generated by NMON at the start of the data collection and contains information about the system and NMON itself – contents vary by release, following is for 12e
AIXthis is the release / maintenance level of AIX being used on the target system as reported by the lslpp command.
buildthe particular build of nmon used to collect this data
commandthe command line used to invoke NMON and the date when it finished.
cpus the number of CPUs in the system and the number active at the start of data collection.
datedate at the start of the collection.
disks_per_linethe setting of the -l flag on the NMON command line or the default value.
hardwarethe processor technology used in the target system.
hostthe hostname of the target system.
Intervalthe time (in seconds) between snapshots.
kernelinformation from the kernel - useful in identifying the type of kernel (32-bit or 64-bit) and whether this is an LPAR.
LPARNumberName the LPAR number followed by the name
MachineTypemachine type and model of the system
prognamethe name of the NMON executable.
runnametaken from the NMON command line if specified using the -r parameter, else defaults to hostname.
SerialNumber the machine serial number
snapshots the number of snapshots - this is used by the Analyser. The Analyser will modify this value to match the number of snapshots actually found in the input file.
stealthis value will be a 1 if running on Linux and Steal% CPU is provided in the CPUnnn and CPU_ALL data.
subversion detailed information about the nmon version used to collect this data – including the date and time it was created.
timetime as shown by the system clock at the start of the collection. Also see date value.
timestampsizethe number of characters used for timestamps in each record. The default is 5.
TLthe Technology Level of the AIX release
userthe name of the user executing the NMON command.
versionthe version of NMON used to collect this data.
VIOSthe release/maintenance level if this is a VIOS LPAR.
analyser the version of NMON_Analyser used to generate the output file together with the elapsed time (in seconds) for processing this file.
environmentthe version of Excel you are using.
parms the values of most of the user options specified on the “Analyser” sheet.
settings the values of most of the user options specified on the “Settings” sheet.
elapsed the execution time of the Analyser. I use this for tuning.
NodeNamethe name of the LPAR’s node name
NMON_Analyser deletes the NOTES lines generated by NMON.
The BBBB sheet lists all of the disks listed in the ODM together with the capacity (in Gbytes) and the adapter type (SCSI/SSA/Fibre) as reported by lsdev. Note that some fibre-attached devices do not report their capacity to AIX.
NMON_Analyser deletes the column containing the sort key generated by NMON on all BBB sheets.
The BBBC sheet shows the output from the lspv command for all local disks at the start of the data collection. The Analyser highlights the hdisk name using a bold font and sets the sheet to use the fixed-pitch font specified on the NLS sheet (default Courier) in order to improve readability.
The BBBD sheet shows a list of all I/O adapters listed in the ODM together with the hdisks addressed through that adapter.
The BBBE sheet contains data extracted from the lsdev command and shows the mapping between vpaths and hdisks. NMON_Analyser uses this information to construct the ESSBUSY, ESSRSIZE and ESSWSIZE sheets.
The BBBG sheet contains details of the NMON disk group mappings.
The BBBL sheet is only produced if the operating system is running in a partitions and contains details of the configuration of the LPAR at the start of the collection run.
The BBBN describes each network adapter in the system and shows the name, speed and MTU size.
The BBBP sheet contains the un-interpreted output from the emstat and lsattr commands. Note that to get output from these commands requires NMON to be running with root privileges.
The Analyser sets the sheet to use the fixed-pitch font specified on the NLS sheet (default Courier) in order to improve readability.
This sheet records dynamic LPAR reconfiguration events during the collection run.
This sheet lists all of the volume groups present at the start of the collection run.
These sheets show %usr, %sys, %wait and %idle by time of day for each logical processor. Note that for micropartitions the Idle% and Wait% figures will include times when the physical processor was ceded to the shared pool.
NMON_Analyser generates a graph and a column headed “CPU%” containing the sum of %usr and %sys for use on the CPU_SUMM sheet. The Analyser also adds blank intervals for CPUs that are varied online during the collection interval so that the graphs cover the entire collection period.
If REORDER is set to YES on the Control sheet the Analyser will move all CPUnn sheets to the end of the file.
This sheet shows the average utilisation for all physical threads by time of day. Note that for micro-partitions CPU% is a measure of utilisation vs the entitlement but is adjusted by libperfstat so that it never exceeds 100%; this makes the numbers virtually useless for analysis of uncapped partitions and you may choose to look at the charts on the LPAR sheet instead. Note also that micro-partitions generally record very little Idle% or Wait% because they will normally cede their timeslice to other LPARs rather than waste CPU time waiting for work. If the CPUmax value is lower than the number of physical threads in use then the graph title will show the number of threads excluded.
The second graph shows the number of active CPUs by time of day and is useful in determining whether CPUs have been varied on/off during the collection period. If the system has SMT enabled then the Analyser shows logical CPUs rather than physical CPUs and the legend reports “SMT=ON”.
The Analyser generates this sheet from data on the CPUnnn sheets. It gives a breakdown of CPU Utilisation by thread (logical processor) and by core over the collection period. The chart can be very useful in identifying situations in which the system is thread-starved (i.e. too few threads to fully utilise the logical processors) or where the workload is dominated by a small number of single-threaded processes.
Note that if CPUs have been dynamically reconfigured during the collection period, these figures reflect only those intervals when the CPU was varied on.
The DISK sheets record device statistics for each hdisk in the system. If there are more than hdisks in the system (see "Collecting data using NMON" above) NMON generates multiple output sections. DISKBUSY will therefore contain device busy statistics for the first group of hdisks, DISKBUSY1 for the next, DISKBUSY2 for the next and so on.
The Analyser will normally sort the contents of the sheet in ascending sequence using the weighted average values as a sort key. However, if a storage subsystem is detected then sorting of the DISK sheets is disabled and the ESS/EMC/FASt/DG sheet contents are sorted instead.
If the number of hdisks (or vpaths) on the sheet exceeds the value specified for TOPDISKS (see “Analyser options” above), the graph will only show information for the specified number of disks and a warning will appear in the graph title.
If REORDER is set to YES on the Control sheet the Analyser will move all but the DISKBUSY, DISK_SUMM and DISKSERV sheets to the end of the file when a storage subsystem or Disk Group is detected. The rationale behind this being that the ESS/EMC/FASt/DG sheets contain the most useful data and that the DISK sheets merely replicate it. However, the DISKBUSY sheet is useful for checking the activity on system disks (normally local) and the DISK_SUMM sheet gives total data rates for the system (local + subsystem disks).
Note that NMON and NMON_Analyser can only handle a maximum of 250 vpaths in a system. If you have more than this then you need to use the Disk Groups feature of NMON to select the vpaths that are of primary interest.
NMON_Analyser detects the presence of an EMC/PowerPath subsystem by scanning the input file for the string “hdiskpower” before starting the analysis. EMC PowerPath creates devices called “hdiskpowern” which each map to multiple hdisks. They are therefore comparable to the vpaths generated by ESS/SDD. However, unlike vpaths, hdiskpower devices appear to AIX (and, therefore NMON) as real disks and NMON therefore records their activity on the DISK sheets.
NMON_Analyser removes all hdiskpower entries from DISK sheets and moves them to new sheets beginning with the letters EMC. For example, hdiskpower entries found on DISKBUSY1 are simply moved to a new sheet called EMCBUSY1. If a DISK sheet contains only hdiskpower devices, that sheet is simply renamed.
All device statistics reported by the Analyser (e.g. System I/O rates) are correct and as NMON excludes hdiskpower activity from the IOADAPT statistics these figures are also correct.
NMON_Analyser detects the presence of a FAStT subsystem by scanning the input file for the string “dac” before starting the analysis. They are handled in the same way as EMC/PowerPath subsystems except that the dac devices are moved to sheets with names beginning "FASt".
Note that the Analyser is not able to correctly handle systems having both EMC and FASt subsystems.
This sheet records the average value of device busy for each hdisk in the NMON Disk Group.
This sheet records the average data rate (Kbytes/sec) for read operations to each NMON Disk Group.
This sheet records the average data transfer size (block size), in Kbytes, for read/write operations to each NMON Disk Group.
This sheet records the average data rate (Kbytes/sec) for write operations to each NMON Disk Group.
This sheet records the total I/O operations per second to each NMON Disk Group.
These sheets record the average data transfer size (block size), in Kbytes, for read/write operations on each hdisk in the system. If this number is not very close to the stripe size for the device there may be a problem that could be solved by increasing the value of numclust.
These sheets record device busy for each hdisk in the system. This is the same as the %tm_act value recorded by iostat. Note that if this sheet contains all zero values then it means you forgot to enable iostat collection before starting nmon:
chdev -l sys0 -a iostat=true
These sheets record the data rate (Kbytes/sec) for read operations on each hdisk in the system.
These sheets record the service times (in milliseconds) for read/write transfers to each hdisk in the system.
These sheets record the queue times (in milliseconds) for read/write transfers to each hdisk in the system.
These sheets record the data rate (Kbytes/sec) for write operations on each hdisk in the system.
These sheets record the I/O operations per second for each hdisk in the system. This is the same as the tps value recorded by iostat.
The Analyser creates this sheet. It shows the total data rates (reads and writes) in Kbytes/sec plus total I/O rates for all hdisks in the system. The figures on this sheet are accurate for all systems including ESS, EMC, FASt and HDS configurations.
These data are displayed on the chart; the IO/sec data are also graphically displayed on the AAA sheet.
This sheet records physical processor usage and donation to the shared pool. Only present for dedicated LPARs running on POWER6 systems.
This sheet records the average data transfer size (blocksize), in Kbytes, for read/write operations to each esoteric device in a system using EMC/PowerPath or FAStT.
These sheets record device busy for each esoteric device in a system using EMC/PowerPath or FAStT.
These sheets record the data rate (Kbytes/sec) for read operations to each esoteric device in a system using EMC/PowerPath or FAStT.
This sheet records the data rate (Kbytes/sec) for write operations to each esoteric device in a system using EMC/PowerPath or FAStT.
These sheets record the I/O operations per second to each esoteric device in a system using EMC/PowerPath or FAStT.
The Analyser creates this sheet. It shows estimated services times (not response times) for each esoteric device over the collection interval. The service time is derived from the device busy and the transfer rate taken from the corresponding BUSY and XFER sheets. Intervals where the transfer rate is below SVCXLIM are ignored in order to improve the accuracy of the estimate.
This sheet shows all errors reported by nmon during the collection run. FIRST/LAST intervals are ignored for this sheet. Timestamps are not converted to time values.
This sheet is only present if ESS is set to YES and records the average data transfer size (blocksize), in Kbytes, for read/write operations on each vpath in the system. The data on this sheet are calculated by NMON_Analyser as the average of the DISKBSIZE values for component hdisks as recorded on the BBBE sheet.
This sheet is only present if ESS is set to YES and records device busy for each vpath in a system using ESS. The data on this sheet are calculated by NMON_Analyser as the average of the DISKBUSY values for component hdisks as recorded on the BBBE sheet.
This sheet records the data rate (Kbytes/sec) for read operations on each vpath in the system. This information is provided by NMON.
This sheet records the data rate (Kbytes/sec) for write operations on each vpath in the system. This information is provided by NMON.
These sheets record the I/O operations per second for each vpath in the system. This information is provided by NMON.
This sheet records the data rate (MBytes/sec) for read operations on each Fibre Channel adapter in the system.
This sheet records the data rate (MBytes/sec) for write operations on each Fibre Channel adapter in the system.
This sheet records the read operations per second for each Fibre Channel adapter in the system.
This sheet records the write operations per second for each Fibre Channel adapter in the system.
This sheet contains a subset of the fields reported by NMON on the Kernel Internal Statistics panel. These are the same values as reported by the sar command.
All fields are rates/sec.
igettranslations of i-node numbers to pointers to the i-node structure of a file or device. This is reported as iget/s by the sar -a command. Calls to iget occur when a call to to namei has failed to find a pointer in the i-node cache. This figure should therefore be as close to 0 as possible.
nameicalls to the directory search routine that finds the address of a v-node given a path name. This is reported as lookuppn/s by the sar -a command.
dirblknumber of 512-byte blocks read by the directory search routine to locate a directory entry for a specific file. This is reported as dirblk/s by the sar -a command.
readchcharacters transferred by read system call. This is reported as rchar/s by the sar -c command
writechcharacters transferred by write system call. This is reported as wchar/s by the sar -c command.
ttyrawchtty input queue characters. This is reported as rawch/s by the sar -y command.
ttycanchtty canonical input queue characters. This field is always 0 (zero) for AIX Version 4 and later versions.
ttyoutchtty output queue characters. This is reported as outch/s by the sar -y command
NMON_Analyser produces two graphs - one showing rates/sec for readch and writech by time of day and one showing rates/sec for iget, namei and dirblk.
This sheet is only generated if FRCA is loaded on the target system. NMON_Analyser produces a graph showing the cache hit ratio (as a percentage). If FRCA is not loaded, NMON generates no data and the Analyser consigns the redundant header record to the StrayLines sheet.
For each I/O adapter listed on the BBBC sheet, contains the data rates for both read and write operations (Kbytes/sec) and total number of I/O operations performed. On AIX 5.1 and later, this information is reported by the iostat -A command. NMON_Analyser reorders the columns on the sheet for easier graphing.
The Analyser generates three graphs. Note the area charts can be easily converted to line charts if required. Simply right click on the white space within the chart area, then select Chart Type>Line>OK.
This sheet only appears for topasout.
For each file system, this sheet shows what percentage of the space allocation is being used during each interval. These figures are the same as the %Used value reported by the df command. The column headings show the mount point; sheet BBBC can be used to cross-reference to the file system/LV.
For each file system, this sheet shows what percentage of the Inode allocation is being used during each interval. These figures are the same as the %Iused value reported by the df command. The column headings show the mount point; sheet BBBC can be used to cross-reference to the file system/LV.
This sheet only appears for topasout.
The graph shows Usedpages and Freepages over time.
Columns on the sheet are as follows:
Freepagesthe number of large pages on the free list.
Usedpagesthe number of large pages currently in use.
Pagesthe number of large pages in the pool.
HighWaterthe maximum number of pages used since the last reboot.
SizeMBthe size of a large page in Mbytes.
The first graph shows the number of physical processors used by this partition vs the entitlement. For an uncapped partition the number of physical processors may exceed the entitlement but can never exceed the number of virtual processors allocated to the partition. For AIX the graph also shows the number of unfolded virtual processors (AIX will “fold” - stop dispatching work to - excess processors in order to minimise scheduling costs).
Note that the ratio of physical processor to entitlement (shown as %entc in the output of the lparstat command) will generally be higher than CPU% on the CPU_ALL sheet. The reason for this is that a partition that is within its entitlement may wait for a short period of time before ceding a processor that enters an I/O wait or becomes idle. This can eliminate unnecessary context switches.
The second graph shows CPU utilisation as a percentage of virtual processors – for AIX this is broken down in to usr%, sys% and wait%. This level of detail is not available for Linux or releases of NMON prior to version 12.
The third graph is only present for AIX systems and shows cpu utilisation of the shared pool by this and other partitions. The area marked “UsedPoolCPU%” represents the percentage of the shared pool that has been used by this partition, while the area marked “other% “ represents the percentage used by all other partitions. Note that if the partition is not authorised to see utilisation of the shared pool then the pool will appear to be 100% utilised.
Columns on the sheet are as follows:
PhysicalCPUphysical cores consumed by AIX
VirtualCPUsnumber of Virtual CPUs allocated to the LPAR
logicalCPUsnumber of threads (i.e. Virtual CPUs multiplied by SMT mode)
poolCPUsnumber of cores in the pool that this LPAR occupies
entitled the number of cores guaranteed to be available to this LPAR
weightthe priority of this LPAR when competing for unused CPU cycles
PoolIdle the number of unused cores in the Pool
usedAllCPU% percentage of active cores in the machine that this LPAR is using
usedPoolCPU percentage of cores in the pool that this LPAR is using
SharedCPU 1 if the LPAR is not a dedicated CPU
Capped 1 if the LPAR is capped
EC_User% percentage of Entitlement used in User mode
EC_Sys% percentage of Entitlement used in System mode
EC_Wait% percentage of Entitlement waiting for I/O
EC_Idle% percentage of Entitlement used in Idle mode
VP_User% percentage of Virtual CPU used in User mode
VP_Sys% percentage of Virtual CPU used in System mode
VP_Wait% percentage of Virtual CPU waiting for I/O
VP_Idle% percentage of Virtual CPU spent in Idle mode
Folded no. of Virtual CPUs unused for efficiency reasons
CPU_Pool_id the Id of the CPU pool, useful if there are multiple pools
The main graph on this sheet shows the amount of Real Free memory in Mbytes by time of day. This would be the same as dividing the fre values reported by vmstat over the same interval by 256. The small graph shows the amount of real memory. This is useful in determining if dynamic reconfiguration has been used during the collection period.
For AIX, other columns on the sheet are as follows:
Real Freethe percentage of real pages on the free list.
Virtual Freethe percentage of unallocated virtual slots on the paging spaces.
Real Free (MB)the amount of memory on the free list in Mbytes.
Virtual Free (MB)the amount of unallocated space on the paging spaces.
Real Total (MB)the total amount of memory available to AIX.
Virtual Total (MB)the total amount of space allocated for paging spaces.
Note: you can calculate the amount of memory used during an interval simply by subtracting the Real Free (MB) value from the Real Total (MB) value. This will, however, include file pages. The graph on the MEMUSE sheet gives a more accurate assessment of memory used by programs (computational pages).
Except for %comp, the values on this sheet are the same as would be reported by the vmtune command.
%numpermthe percentage of real memory allocated to file pages.
%minpermvalue specified on the vmtune command or system default of 20%. This will normally be constant for the run unless the vmtune or rmss commands are used during collection.
%maxpermvalue specified on the vmtune command or system default of 80%. This will normally be constant for the run unless the vmtune or rmss commands are used during collection.
minfreethe minimum number of pages AIX is to keep on the free list. Specified on the vmtune command or system default of maxfree - 8.
maxfreethe maximum number of pages AIX is steal in order to replenish the free list. Specified on the vmtune command or system default.
%compThe percentage of real memory allocated to computational pages. NMON_Analyser calculates this value. Computational pages are those backed by page space and include working storage and program text segments. They exclude data, executable and shared library files.
The Analyser generates two graphs. The first shows the split between computational and file pages by time of day. The second plots the values of %numperm, %minperm, %maxperm and %comp.
If %numperm falls below %minperm then computational pages will be stolen. If %numperm rises above %maxperm then computational pages cannot be stolen. Low values for both %minperm and %maxperm indicate that the system has been tuned for a database server. You may also want to check the setting of STRICT_MAXPERM on the BBBP sheet (if present).
The graph shows the allocation of memory split into the three major categories: pages used by user processes, file system cache, and pages used by the system (kernel).
Process%the percentage of real memory allocated to user processes
FSCache%the percentage of real memory allocated to file system cache
System%the percentage of real memory used by system segments
Free%the percentage of unallocated real memory
User%the percentage of real memory used by non-system segments
These sheets are only present for AIX. They show various statistics for different page sizes in use within the system. The Analyser will delete the sheets for pages sizes not currently in use.
For the MEMPAGES64KB sheet a graph is drawn showing the use of both 4KB and 64KB pages within the system – starting with AIX V6.1 (and supporting hardware) these page sizes are selected dynamically based on memory access patterns.
This sheet only appears for topasout. The Analyser adds a column showing Real Free memory in Mbytes.
This sheet only appears for topasout.
This sheet shows the data rates, in Kbytes/sec, for each network adapter in the system (including SP switch if present). This is the same as produced by the netpmon –O dd command. NMON_Analyser adds one column for each adapter showing the total data rate (read + write) and two columns showing Total Read and Total Write. Note that the Total Write is calculated as a negative number for graphing.
The Analyser generates three graphs. The first graph shows total network traffic broken down as Total-Read and Total-Write. The writes are shown below the X-Axis.
Note the area chart can be easily converted to a line chart if required. Simply right click on the white space within the chart area, then select Chart Type>Line>OK.
This sheet shows the average packet size in bytes for each network adapter in the system.
There are separate sheets for NFS2, NFS3 and NF4 client/server. The Analyser will delete empty sheets.
This sheet has the paging statistics as recorded by NMON.
faultsthe number of page faults per second. This is not a count of page faults that generate I/O, because some page faults can be resolved without I/O.
pginthe total rate/sec of page-in operations to both paging space and file systems during the interval.
pgoutthe total rate/sec of page-out operations to both paging space and file systems during the interval.
pgsinthe rate/sec of page-in operations from paging space during the interval. This is the same as the pi value reported by vmstat. If pgsin is consistently higher than pgsout this may indicate thrashing.
pgsoutthe rate/sec of page-out operations to paging space during the interval. This is the same as the po value reported by vmstat.
reclaimsfrom NMON 10 onwards this field is the same as the fr value reported by vmstat and represents the number of pages/sec freed by the page-replacement routine.
scansthe number of pages/sec examined by the page replacement routine. This is the same as the sr value reported by vmstat. Page replacement is initiated when the number of free pages falls below minfree and stops when the number of free pages exceeds maxfree.
cyclesthe number of times/sec the page replacement routine had to scan the entire Page Frame Table in order to replenish the free list. This is the same as the cy value reported by vmstat but note that vmstat reports this number as an integer whereas nmon reports it as a real number.
fsincalculated by the Analyser as pgin-pgsin for graphing
fsoutcalculated by the Analyser as pgout-pgsout for graphing
sr/frcalculated by the Analyser as scans/reclaims for graphing
NMON_Analyser produces two graphs. The first shows paging operations to/from paging space. The ideal here would be no more than 5 operations/sec per page space (see the BBBC sheet for details). The second graph shows the scan:free rate. Memory may be over-committed when this figure is >4 although you also need to examine the MEM and PAGE sheets as well.
This sheet contains information about the shared pool in which the LPAR is running. Most of the data will only be present if “Allow performance information collection.” is set in the LPAR properties.
shcpus_in_systhe number of cores allocated to the global shared pool
max_pool_capacitythe maximum number of VPs defined for this pool
entitled_pool_capacitythe entitlement for this pool (includes reserve entitlement)
pool_max_timesame as max_pool_capacity but may vary in value if the pool definition is changed during the collection run.
pool_busy_timethe average number of cores in use by this shared pool during the interval
shcpu_tot_timethe average number of cores available to the global shared pool (including shared dedicated resources?) during the interval
shcpu_busy_timethe average number of core in use within the global shared pool
pool_idthis identifier of this pool
entitledthe entitlement of this LPAR
This sheet contains a subset of the fields reported by NMON on the Kernel Internal Statistics panel. The RunQueue and Swap-in fields are average values for the interval. All other fields are rates/sec:
RunQueuethe average number of kernel threads in the run queue. This is reported as runq-sz by the sar -q command and is reported as RunQueue on the nmon Kernel Internal Statistics panel. A value that exceeds 3x the number of CPUs may indicate CPU constraint.
Swap-inthe average number of kernel threads waiting to be paged in. This is reported as swpq-sz by the sar -q command.
pswitchthe number of context switches. This is reported as pswch/s by the sar -w command.
syscallthe total number of system calls. This is reported as scall/s by the sar -c command.
readthe number of read system calls. This is reported as sread/s reported by the sar -c command.
writethe number of write system calls. This is reported as swrit/s by the sar -c command.
forkthe number of fork system calls. This is reported as fork/s by the sar -c command.
execthe number of exec system calls. This is reported as exec/s by the sar -c command.
rcvintthe number of tty receive interrupts. This is reported as revin/s by the sar -y command.
xmtintthe number of tty transmit interrupts. This is reported as xmtin/s by the sar -y command.
semthe number of IPC semaphore primitives (creating, using and destroying). This is reported as sema/s by the sar -m command.
msgthe number of IPC message primitives (sending and receiving). This is reported as msg/s by the sar -m command.
NMON_Analyser produces three graphs - one showing the average length of the RunQueue and the number of swap-ins by time of day, another showing rates/sec for pswitch and syscalls by time of day and a third showing rates/sec for forks and execs.
The graph for forks/execs can be useful when monitoring web server systems.
This sheet contains information about the number of asynchronous I/O processes available and active (i.e. using more than 0.1% of the CPU) . It also shows the amount of CPU being used by the AIO processes during the collection interval.
Two graphs are produced. The second uses two y-axes. The number of running aio processes is shown against the first axis and the amount of cpu used is shown against the second.
These sheets contain a dump of various counters such as context switches and phantom interrupts.
This sheet only appears for topasout.
This sheet is only generated if you specify the -t flag on the NMON command line. The output is similar to that produced using the ps v command. Note that, because of the limitation of having only 65,000 lines on a single sheet, some data may be omitted for very large files and this may mean that entire PIDs or even commands may be missing from the analysis.
Note that data are only present for processes that consumed a significant amount of CPU during an interval. The TOP sheet does not represent a complete view of the system.
NMON_Analyser does the following:
? reorders the columns for easier processing.
? Sorts the data on the sheet into COMMAND name order - using TIME as a minor sort key.
? Creates a table at the end of the sheet summarising the data by command name and used for graphing.
You can see the detail section by scrolling to the top of the sheet. The summary table is largely obscured by the graphs and so you will need to move (or delete) them for easier viewing.
PIDin the detail section this is the process ID of a specific invocation of a command. In the summary table this is the command name.
%CPUin the detail section this is the utilisation of a single processor (rather than of the system) by that PID during the interval. In the summary table this is the average amount of CPU used by all invocations of the command during the collection period.
%Sysin the detail section this is the average amount of Kernel-mode CPU used by that PID during the interval.
Threadsthe number of (software) threads being used by this command.
Sizethe average amount of paging space (in Kbytes) allocated for the data section (private segment + shared library data pages) for one invocation of this command. This is the same as the SIZE figure on the ps v command. Note that if Size is greater than ResData it means some working segment pages are currently paged out.
ResTextthe average amount of real memory (in Kbytes) used for the code segments of one invocation of this command. Note that multiple concurrent invocations will normally share these pages.
ResDatathe average amount of real memory (in Kbytes) used for the data segments of one invocation of this command. A method of calculating real memory usage for a command is ResText + (ResData * N).
CharIOthis is the count of bytes/sec being passed via the read and write system calls. The bulk of this is reading and writing to disks but also includes data to/from terminals, sockets and pipes. Use this to work out which processes are doing the I/O.
%RAMthis is an indication of what percentage of real memory this command is using. This is (ResText + ResData) / Real Mem; it is the same as the %MEM value on the
ps v command. Due to rounding/truncation, and the large amounts of memory in modern systems, this is usually 0.
Pagingsum of all page faults for this process. Use this to identify which process is causing paging but note that the figure includes asynchronous I/O and can be misleading.
Commandname of the command
WLMClassname of the Workload Partition or Workload Manager superclass to which this command has been allocated (64-bit kernel only).
IntervalCPUgenerated by the Analyser. In the detail section this shows the total amount of CPU used by all invocations of a command in the time interval. It is calculated as the sum of CPU used by all PIDS running the same command divided by the number of active processors (physical cores) available during the interval. In the summary section this is broken down as Average, Weighted Average and Maximum and is used to generate the graph.
WSetgenerated by the Analyser. In the detail section this shows the total amount of memory used by all invocations of a command recorded in the time interval. It is calculated as ResText + (ResData * N) (where “N” is the number of copies of this command running concurrently during the interval). In the summary section this is broken down as Minimum, Average and Maximum and is used to generate the graph.
Usergenerated by the Analyser if a UARG sheet is present. This contains the name of the user running the process.
Arggenerated by the Analyser if a UARG sheet is present. This contains the complete argument string entered for the command.
The Analyser generates four graphs using data in the generated table:
? A graph showing Average, Weighted Average and Maximum CPU Utilisation by command
? A graph showing Minimum, Average and Maximum Memory Utilisation by command
? A graph showing Average, Weighted Average and Maximum CHARIO by command
? A graph showing the CPU utilisation for each PID for each interval as a scatter chart. Note that this chart is only produced if there are fewer than 32,000 lines on the TOP sheet. See below for notes on interpreting this chart.
The purpose of the chart is to provide a link to the UARG sheet so that you can discover precisely which invocation of a command was responsible for using the CPU. It shows the processor utilisation (utilisation of a single CPU) by each PID captured on the TOP sheet. Note that a process can use more than 100% of a single CPU if it is multi-threaded.
Active PIDs will create a cluster of points on the chart. The highest point will show the maximum amount of CPU used during any one snapshot. To find out which PID a point refers to, move the mouse to position the cursor above it and Excel will display a coordinate pair. The first coordinate is the PID – use this to refer to the UARG sheet to find precisely which command was being executed.
This sheet has the first 1,000 commands executed during the collection period. The commands are listed in time order. Note that commands appearing in the first interval may have been executing prior to the start of the collection.
PIDthe process ID of a specific invocation of a command
PPIDthe parent process ID
COMMthe command being executed
THCOUNTthe number of threads started by this process
USERthe name of the user running this process
GROUPthe name of the group to which the user belongs
FullCommand the full command string entered by the user
This sheet is only present for Linux systems and contains a dump of the /proc/vmstat file values.
The two graphs shows file-backed paging (pgpgin/pgpgout) and swap space activity.
These sheets are only present for AIX V6 and record data for each Workload Partition in the system. They are not currently generated by the topas version of nmon.
Contain details of CPU, Memory and I/O bandwidth used by each Superclass/Subclass defined to WLM during the collection run. The Analyser will extract subclasss data and create a new set of sheets for each class with more than one subclass. These sheets will be named “WLMCPU.class” etc.
If this is a Micro-partition then the Analyser will also create a set of WLMPCPU sheets which will show the physical processor utilisation rather than %CPU utilisation.
The Analyser uses the information on this sheet to automatically convert all NMON time stamps to actual time of day for easier analysis. For NMON10 or later a column is added which contains the date and time as a single value and this is used for the conversions. The number of rows on this sheet is used by the Analyser to reset the “snapshots” value on the AAA sheet in case the nmon run was terminated with SIGUSR2.
Error handling in NMON_Analyser is rudimentary. The Analyser can handle many input file errors, but occasionally the analysis will halt leaving you staring at a dialog box. Should this happen, please accept my apologies. However, before sending me a copy of the input file, please read the following:
The most commonly reported problems arise from invalid input files. We also get problems reported where, for whatever reason, lines have been truncated, split or even duplicated. NMON_Analyser attempts to trap these errors and will report them on the “StrayLines” sheet. Check this sheet if the run stops unexpectedly.
? 'No valid input! NMON run may have failed.'
The most common cause of this message is that the NMON run failed and there really is no valid input. NMON initialises the output file by writing all of the section headings. If it subsequently fails, you will get an output file that consists purely of headings - with no data. Check the file by loading it into a word processor or, indeed, a spreadsheet (as a .csv file) before you send it to me.
? 'Unexpected end of file.'
This is only reported when processing files containing more lines than can be stored on one sheet and when SORTINP is set to NO. It is usually caused by the fact that lines are being terminated with a CR character instead of CRLF. Change your FTP option to ASCII or TEXT when sending the file to your PC. This problem only shows up with large files because the Analyser uses a different technique to read them than that used to read smaller files.
Strangely, one of the most common problems I get is caused by the fact that the Analyser can’t handle files with a single data interval very well. If you want to test the package just let NMON run for a few minutes to get a reasonable data sample!
? When analysing systems with a very large number of disks, Excel can stop with error “No more fonts can be added” or “Insufficient Resources”. Set GRAPHS to LIST and select only those sheets you are interested in using the LIST option on the Settings sheet.
? The data can be sorted incorrectly with some versions of nmon (notably 14g) which generate variable length timestamps. Process each file separately and specify MERGE=YES to get the data sorted correctly.
? The PIVOT option does not seem to work with Excel 2007 or later
? The Analyser will crash if you edit the .csv file using Excel prior to the run and the file contains a TOP section. If you need to edit the input file, use a word processor.
? There are some issues with processing files from systems having both ESS and EMC subsystems attached.
? When analysing ESS subsystems with more than 253 vpaths some vpath data will be missing from the output. Use NMON Disk Groups to combine several vpaths into a single unit for reporting and use the –E flag to prevent the ESS sections from being produced. Alternatively, set ESS to NO on the Control sheet and ignore warning messages about data truncation – only the first 253 vpaths will appear in the output.
Post the relevant information on the nmon forum (see the link in the introduction). It can help to include a copy of the original, unmodified .nmon input file, plus the incomplete output spreadsheet, as a compressed (zipped) file but please consider your system security before doing so.
If you have the ability to capture a screenshot then a copy of any dialog boxes also proves useful on occasion.
This is a good source for Excel tips and it has some VBA examples as well:
This is the home of an excellent reference book:
And of course
If you regularly process large numbers of files, the operation of NMON_Analyser can be completely automated. Simply create a text file containing a list of nmon file names (using wild card characters as appropriate) and enter the name of this file into the FILELIST field of the Analyser control sheet. Specify the name of an existing directory in the OUTDIR field if you want all of the output files to end up in one place. Save the NMON_Analyser spreadsheet under a new name (this is recommended so that you can still use NMON_Analyser for interactive sessions).
Now create Windows .bat files to invoke Excel (see the samples below).
After processing the last input file, the Analyser will automatically close down Excel. Note, however, that this only happens if you load a copy of the Analyser that has a saved FILELIST name and if there are no other open spreadsheets. This allows you to use the FILELIST option safely during an interactive session.
These sample batch control files are designed to use the pscp file from the PuTTY suite written and maintained by Simon Tatham at http://www.chiark.greenend.org.uk/~sgtatham/putty/
My thanks to Jamie Dennis for providing them.
d:\progra~1\putty\pscp -p -r -l userid host://Performance/NMON/Rawdata/*.csv .
"D:\NMON\nmon analyser batch.xls"
d:\progra~1\putty\pscp -p -r -l userid *.xls host:/Performance/NMON/
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