How to create Custom Groups — Custom Groups are collections of host group or service group objects at the user interface level and provide a more streamlined navigation and logical organization of monitors. They allow an administrator to group by, for example business functions, locations, or infrastructure setup and make these monitored segments more accessible.
How to configure check_workers — The Nagios system uses specific threads called check_workers to perform checks. If you do not have enough built-in dependencies in your configuration, you could flood the Nagios system with thousands of simultaneous check results.
How to track system changes with Audit Log — The Audit Log feature, Administration > Audit Log, tracks system configuration and run time changes in an audit trail. This provides the ability to report and correlate failures with configuration changes which can be very useful since a majority of system failures are due to configuration changes.
How to add hosts to the Black List — The Black List feature allows you to stop Cloud Hub discovered hosts from being included in the system monitoring. Hosts that are blacklisted will not be displayed, monitored, distribute notifications, be counted against the system license limit, and overall be reported on within the system.
How to delete hosts — In GroundWork Monitor you may need to delete a host or multiple host configurations, delete Cloud Hub associated hosts, or other types of monitored hosts. This page describes how to remove hosts based on the monitoring method used.
How to brand the GroundWork login page — An Administrator can customize the GroundWork Monitor login page with a custom logo, cover image, and textual banner.
How to associate host names using Alias — The Alias feature allows an administrator to associate 2 or more host names as a set represented by one name, to have reporting for all the names in the set be presented and aggregated under that one name.
How to monitor Tomcat with Windows GDMA — This service profile monitors a Tomcat server using Windows GDMA. The checks provide a view of memory availability and let you know how well your system is doing at handling client requests, which are some of the most important things you need to monitor.
How to monitor Oracle with Linux GDMA — This service profile monitors an Oracle database on a Linux server using GDMA. Queries for basic availability checks are provided along with instruction on how to add additional queries to monitoring to tailor the service checks to your individual requirements.