20 Command Line Tools to Monitor Linux Performance

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Ravi Saive

I am Ravi Saive, creator of TecMint. A Computer Geek and Linux Guru who loves to share tricks and tips on Internet. Most Of My Servers runs on Open Source Platform called Linux. Follow Me: Twitter, Facebook and Google+

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109 Responses

  1. Oleg Strizhechenko says:

    I’ve developed few utilities to help in tuning and monitoring Linux networking stack.

    They are all designed for passive DPI with ISP-level workload, but it should be very useful for simple Linux routers too.

    Maybe it will be helpful for someone, except my colleagues.

    https://github.com/strizhechenko/netutils-linux

  2. Aliko Sunawang says:

    There are so many cool tools available in Linux. So proud to be a Linux user. But I actually not really a CLI fan :D

  3. Bo Ek says:

    You should replace Nagios with Naemon. Nagios is dying and has been more or less stale in 2 years. Naemon is the vital fork to which all the developers left. Naemon is backwards compatible with Nagios.

  4. Yogita says:

    is there any way on linux machines which can provide the details of CPU usage for the particular time period? say CPU usage for last two days or CPU usage at this time (past day).

  5. Vivek says:

    Good Article, and a very informative post. I recently came across a very affordable and easy to use Linux server monitoring tool. I would, however, like to add SeaLion (https://sealion.com/) under Linux server Monitoring Tool.

    I currently use this tool to keep an eye on my servers. It is also cloud based, easy to install and the metrics are displayed very neatly. It’s not very popular but it’s worth a mention.

  6. GrammarPolice says:

    You should say “very” instead of “much”. Your usage of the word “much” in this article isn’t proper.

  7. shraboni dey says:

    Not getting the difference between Debian and Linux. Please explain me

    • Ravi Saive says:

      @Shraboni,

      What you would like to know the difference between Debian and Linux (there isn’t any such OS named Linux).

    • sorpigal says:

      The Debian GNU/Linux OS includes a piece, the kernel, which is Linux. Other OSes also exist that use the same kernel (such as Android and more traditional distributions like Fedora or Ubuntu), and others that use different kernels(e.g. OpenBSD, Windows, MacOS).

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