Mrtg stops updating for previous one

To keep the configuration file clean, I actually used include statements in the file, such as: #--------------------------------------------------------------- # PC Narvik - Memory #--------------------------------------------------------------- Target[Narvik-mem]: 1.3.6.1.4.1.9600.1.1.2.19.0&1.3.6.1.4.1.9600.1.1.2.2.0:[email protected] * 1024 Max Bytes[Narvik-mem]: 8000000000 Options[Narvik-mem]: integer, gauge, nopercent, growright, unknaszero YLegend[Narvik-mem]: Memory Short Legend[Narvik-mem]: B Legend I[Narvik-mem]: Used   Legend O[Narvik-mem]: Avail   Legend1[Narvik-mem]: Memory committed Legend2[Narvik-mem]: Memory available Title[Narvik-mem]: Narvik Memory Page Top[Narvik-mem]: #--------------------------------------------------------------- # PC Narvik - CPU load, dual-core CPU #--------------------------------------------------------------- Target[Narvik-CPU]: 1.3.6.1.4.1.9600.1.1.5.1.5.1.48&1.3.6.1.4.1.9600.1.1.5.1.5.1.49:[email protected] Max Bytes[Narvik-CPU]: 100 YLegend[Narvik-CPU]: CPU % Short Legend[Narvik-CPU]: % Legend I[Narvik-CPU]: CPU 1 Legend O[Narvik-CPU]: CPU 2 Legend1[Narvik-CPU]: CPU 1 usage Legend2[Narvik-CPU]: CPU 2 usage Options[Narvik-CPU]: integer, gauge, nopercent, growright, unknaszero Title[Narvik-CPU]: Narvik CPU Page Top[Narvik-CPU]: # If PC Narvik were a single-core CPU, use two instances of object 48, as MRTG requires that # you have two variables returned.You may also want to prevent display of the second output # line by adding the "no-ouput" option (noo) to the Options line:# I found that on a lower-spec PC (Bacchus), returning the CPU twice caused an artificially # high value to be returned for the second call (presumably the CPU busy processing the first # [email protected]:~$ ls -l /var/lib/mysql/mysql ls: cannot access /var/lib/mysql/mysql: Permission denied [email protected]:~$ sudo ls -l /var/lib/mysql/mysql [sudo] password for peter: total 964 -rw-rw---- 1 mysql mysql 8820 2010-12-19 columns_-rw-rw---- 1 mysql mysql 0 2010-12-19 columns_priv. Most servers, routers and firewalls keep their operational statistics in object identifiers (OIDs) that you can remotely retrieve via the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP).

.1.3.6.1.2.1.25.1.7.0 (check this on your system using Get IF), which returns integer 0.

As this is my first attempt, any suggestions for improvements are welcome.

The only thing noticeably different is using OIDs in the [Target] line, as described here, and I used the Get IF program and the MIBs from SNMP Informant to work out what to monitor.

It is designed to be run periodically to provide a picture of traffic over time.

since the web server may considerably complicate the installation, particularly if you are not currently running a web server or are not comfortable with web server configuration. In this example, you can see some basic information about the router at the top of the page and, below it, two graphs.