The Scylla team is pleased to announce the release of Scylla Monitoring Stack 3.0. Scylla Monitoring Stack is an open-source stack for monitoring Scylla Enterprise and Scylla Open Source, based on Prometheus and Grafana.
We just released Scylla Monitoring Stack version 3.0. It includes reorganization of the dashboards, upgrading to Grafana version 6, and a metrics clean up.
We just released Scylla Monitoring Stack version 2.3. The new version comes with dashboards to support the coming Scylla Enterprise 2019.1 release and for the Scylla Manager 1.4 release.
Scylla Monitoring Stack 2.3 is a monitoring tool based on Prometheus and Grafana, supporting Scylla Open Source 2.3/3.0 and Scylla Enterprise 2018.1/2019.1.
If you are a Scylla user, you must be familiar by now with Scylla Monitoring Stack (downloadable for free from Github) which is the recommended way to monitor Scylla. We just released Scylla Monitoring Stack version 2.2. There are a few configuration simplifications you should be aware of and there is an exciting new dashboard for CQL optimization we hope you’ll find useful. CQL Optimization Dashboard The new CQL Optimization Dashboard is a tool to help identify potential issues with queries, data model and driver. The concept of the dashboard was introduced in Scylla Summit 2018. If you missed it, […]
So you heard about Scylla and its superior performance. Maybe you have experience with Apache Cassandra, and are wondering what parts of that experience will you reuse and what you may have to learn anew. Or maybe you’re coming from a totally different background and want to know how to make Scylla fit best into your application environment. In this article we will cover in detail ten basic principles that help users succeed with Scylla. Some of them are also applicable to Apache Cassandra, and some stand in contrast to Cassandra recommendations. Free your mind, and read on! 1. Monitor […]
In the run-up to Scylla Summit 2018, we’ll be featuring our speakers and providing sneak peeks at their presentations. The second interview in this series is with ScyllaDB’s own Vlad Zolotarov. Vladislav “Vlad” Zolotarov is one of our experts at getting the most out of Scylla, having written articles in the past about CQL tracing, tracing slow queries, securing your cluster, and using Hinted Handoffs. He will speak at the Scylla Summit in a talk entitled Scylla Got Slow! Using Tools, Talent, and Tracing to Find Out Why. He took the time to give a sneak peek into his upcoming […]
The Scylla Monitoring stack runs in Docker and consists of Prometheus and Grafana containers. With Scylla Monitoring, Division 3 can monitor Internal DB metrics such as load, throughput, latency, reads, writes, cache hits and misses, and more. Linux metrics are also recorded such as disk activity, utilization, and networking. In this post, you will learn how to integrate the Scylla Monitoring Stack with the Mutant Monitoring System.
At ScyllaDB, we love Grafana and use it a lot. However, if you are familiar with Grafana, then you are probably familiar with issues creating dashboards. For example, we find adding a new dashboard, row, or panel from the GUI is a breeze. But since we maintain our dashboards as files (sorry DB users, we like Git and commit messages) things can get messy.
They may not have time machines or lightsabers, but they do have the Higgs-Boson and they’re looking for the most scalable framework with which to study it. At CERN, the problem of the day is scaling out their AliEn global file catalog and their plans may well involve Scylla.