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# Updated by Siege 2.69, May-24-2010
# Copyright 2000-2007 by Jeffrey Fulmer, et al.
#
# Siege configuration file -- edit as necessary
# For more information about configuring and running
# this program, visit: http://www.joedog.org/
#
# Variable declarations. You can set variables here
# for use in the directives below. Example:
# PROXY = proxy.joedog.org
# Reference variables inside ${} or $(), example:
# proxy-host = ${PROXY}
# You can also reference ENVIRONMENT variables without
# actually declaring them, example:
# logfile = $(HOME)/var/siege.log
#
# Signify verbose mode, true turns on verbose output
# ex: verbose = true|false
#
verbose = true
#
# CSV Verbose format: with this option, you can choose
# to format verbose output in traditional siege format
# or comma separated format. The latter will allow you
# to redirect output to a file for import into a spread
# sheet, i.e., siege > file.csv
# ex: csv = true|false (default false)
#
csv = true
#
# Full URL verbose format: By default siege displays
# the URL path and not the full URL. With this option,
# you # can instruct siege to show the complete URL.
# ex: fullurl = true|false (default false)
#
# fullurl = true
#
# Display id: in verbose mode, display the siege user
# id associated with the HTTP transaction information
# ex: display-id = true|false
#
# display-id =
#
# Show logfile location. By default, siege displays the
# logfile location at the end of every run when logging
# You can turn this message off with this directive.
# ex: show-logfile = false
#
show-logfile = true
#
# Default logging status, true turns logging on.
# ex: logging = true|false
#
logging = true
#
# Logfile, the default siege logfile is $PREFIX/var/siege.log
# This directive allows you to choose an alternative log file.
# Environment variables may be used as shown in the examples:
# ex: logfile = /home/jeff/var/log/siege.log
# logfile = ${HOME}/var/log/siege.log
# logfile = ${LOGFILE}
#
logfile = ./siege.log
#
# HTTP protocol. Options HTTP/1.1 and HTTP/1.0.
# Some webservers have broken implementation of the
# 1.1 protocol which skews throughput evaluations.
# If you notice some siege clients hanging for
# extended periods of time, change this to HTTP/1.0
# ex: protocol = HTTP/1.1
# protocol = HTTP/1.0
#
protocol = HTTP/1.1
#
# Chunked encoding is required by HTTP/1.1 protocol
# but siege allows you to turn it off as desired.
#
# ex: chunked = true
#
chunked = true
#
# Cache revalidation.
# Siege supports cache revalidation for both ETag and
# Last-modified headers. If a copy is still fresh, the
# server responds with 304.
# HTTP/1.1 200 0.00 secs: 2326 bytes ==> /apache_pb.gif
# HTTP/1.1 304 0.00 secs: 0 bytes ==> /apache_pb.gif
# HTTP/1.1 304 0.00 secs: 0 bytes ==> /apache_pb.gif
#
# ex: cache = true
#
cache = false
#
# Connection directive. Options "close" and "keep-alive"
# Starting with release 2.57b3, siege implements persistent
# connections in accordance to RFC 2068 using both chunked
# encoding and content-length directives to determine the
# page size. To run siege with persistent connections set
# the connection directive to keep-alive. (Default close)
# CAUTION: use the keep-alive directive with care.
# DOUBLE CAUTION: this directive does not work well on HPUX
# TRIPLE CAUTION: don't use keep-alives until further notice
# ex: connection = close
# connection = keep-alive
#
connection = close
#
# Default number of simulated concurrent users
# ex: concurrent = 25
#
concurrent = 15
#
# Default duration of the siege. The right hand argument has
# a modifier which specifies the time units, H=hours, M=minutes,
# and S=seconds. If a modifier is not specified, then minutes
# are assumed.
# ex: time = 50M
#
# time =
#
# Repetitions. The length of siege may be specified in client
# reps rather then a time duration. Instead of specifying a time
# span, you can tell each siege instance to hit the server X number
# of times. So if you chose 'reps = 20' and you've selected 10
# concurrent users, then siege will hit the server 200 times.
# ex: reps = 20
#
# reps =
#
# Default URLs file, set at configuration time, the default
# file is PREFIX/etc/urls.txt. So if you configured siege
# with --prefix=/usr/local then the urls.txt file is installed
# int /usr/local/etc/urls.txt. Use the "file = " directive to
# configure an alternative URLs file. You may use environment
# variables as shown in the examples below:
# ex: file = /export/home/jdfulmer/MYURLS.txt
# file = $HOME/etc/urls.txt
# file = $URLSFILE
#
file = ./urls.txt
#
# Default URL, this is a single URL that you want to test. This
# is usually set at the command line with the -u option. When
# used, this option overrides the urls.txt (-f FILE/--file=FILE)
# option. You will HAVE to comment this out for in order to use
# the urls.txt file option.
# ex: url = https://shemp.whoohoo.com/docs/index.jsp
#
# url =
#
# Default delay value, see the siege(1) man page.
# This value is used for load testing, it is not used
# for benchmarking.
# ex: delay = 3
#
delay = 1
#
# Connection timeout value. Set the value in seconds for
# socket connection timeouts. The default value is 30 seconds.
# ex: timeout = 30
#
# timeout =
#
# Session expiration: This directive allows you to delete all
# cookies after you pass through the URLs. This means siege will
# grab a new session with each run through its URLs. The default
# value is false.
# ex: expire-session = true
#
# expire-session =
#
# Failures: This is the number of total connection failures allowed
# before siege aborts. Connection failures (timeouts, socket failures,
# etc.) are combined with 400 and 500 level errors in the final stats,
# but those errors do not count against the abort total. If you set
# this total to 10, then siege will abort after ten socket timeouts,
# but it will NOT abort after ten 404s. This is designed to prevent
# a run-away mess on an unattended siege. The default value is 1024
# ex: failures = 50
#
# failures =
#
# Internet simulation. If true, siege clients will hit
# the URLs in the urls.txt file randomly, thereby simulating
# internet usage. If false, siege will run through the
# urls.txt file in order from first to last and back again.
# ex: internet = true
#
internet = false
#
# Default benchmarking value, If true, there is NO delay
# between server requests, siege runs as fast as the web
# server and the network will let it. Set this to false
# for load testing.
# ex: benchmark = true
#
benchmark = false
#
# Set the siege User-Agent to identify yourself at the
# host, the default is: JoeDog/1.00 [en] (X11; I; Siege #.##)
# But that wreaks of corporate techno speak. Feel free
# to make it more interesting :-) Since Limey is recovering
# from minor surgery as I write this, I'll dedicate the
# example to him...
# ex: user-agent = Limey The Bulldog
#
# user-agent =
#
# Accept-encoding. This option allows you to specify
# acceptable encodings returned by the server. Use this
# directive to turn on compression. By default we accept
# gzip compression.
#
# ex: accept-encoding = *
# accept-encoding = gzip
# accept-encoding = compress;q=0.5;gzip;q=1
accept-encoding = gzip
#
# TURN OFF THAT ANNOYING SPINNER!
# Siege spawns a thread and runs a spinner to entertain you
# as it collects and computes its stats. If you don't like
# this feature, you may turn it off here.
# ex: spinner = false
#
spinner = true
#
# WWW-Authenticate login. When siege hits a webpage
# that requires basic authentication, it will search its
# logins for authentication which matches the specific realm
# requested by the server. If it finds a match, it will send
# that login information. If it fails to match the realm, it
# will send the default login information. (Default is "all").
# You may configure siege with several logins as long as no
# two realms match. The format for logins is:
# username:password[:realm] where "realm" is optional.
# If you do not supply a realm, then it will default to "all"
# ex: login = jdfulmer:topsecret:Admin
# login = jeff:supersecret
#
# login =
#
# WWW-Authenticate username and password. When siege
# hits a webpage that requires authentication, it will
# send this user name and password to the server. Note
# this is NOT form based authentication. You will have
# to construct URLs for that.
# ex: username = jdfulmer
# password = whoohoo
#
# username =
# password =
#
# ssl-cert
# This optional feature allows you to specify a path to a client
# certificate. It is not neccessary to specify a certificate in
# order to use https. If you don't know why you would want one,
# then you probably don't need this feature. Use openssl to
# generate a certificate and key with the following command:
# $ openssl req -nodes -new -days 365 -newkey rsa:1024 \
# -keyout key.pem -out cert.pem
# Specify a path to cert.pem as follows:
# ex: ssl-cert = /home/jeff/.certs/cert.pem
#
# ssl-cert =
#
# ssl-key
# Use this option to specify the key you generated with the command
# above. ex: ssl-key = /home/jeff/.certs/key.pem
# You may actually skip this option and combine both your cert and
# your key in a single file:
# $ cat key.pem > client.pem
# $ cat cert.pem >> client.pem
# Now set the path for ssl-cert:
# ex: ssl-cert = /home/jeff/.certs/client.pem
# (in this scenario, you comment out ssl-key)
#
# ssl-key =
#
# ssl-timeout
# This option sets a connection timeout for the ssl library
# ex: ssl-timeout = 30
#
# ssl-timeout =
#
# ssl-ciphers
# You can use this feature to select a specific ssl cipher
# for HTTPs. To view the ones available with your library run
# the following command: openssl ciphers
# ex: ssl-ciphers = EXP-RC4-MD5
#
# ssl-ciphers =
#
# Login URL. This is the first URL to be hit by every siege
# client. This feature was designed to allow you to login to
# a server and establish a session. It will only be hit once
# so if you need to hit this URL more then once, make sure it
# also appears in your urls.txt file.
#
# ex: login-url = http://eos.haha.com/login.jsp POST name=jeff&pass=foo
#
# login-url =
#
# Proxy protocol. This option allows you to select a proxy
# server stress testing. The proxy will request the URL(s)
# specified by -u"my.url.org" OR from the urls.txt file.
#
# ex: proxy-host = proxy.whoohoo.org
# proxy-port = 8080
#
# proxy-host =
# proxy-port =
#
# Proxy-Authenticate. When scout hits a proxy server which
# requires username and password authentication, it will this
# username and password to the server. The format is username,
# password and optional realm each separated by a colon. You
# may enter more than one proxy-login as long as each one has
# a different realm. If you do not enter a realm, then scout
# will send that login information to all proxy challenges. If
# you have more than one proxy-login, then scout will attempt
# to match the login to the realm.
# ex: proxy-login: jeff:secret:corporate
# proxy-login: jeff:whoohoo
#
# proxy-login =
#
# Redirection support. This option allows to to control
# whether a Location: hint will be followed. Most users
# will want to follow redirection information, but sometimes
# it's desired to just get the Location information.
#
# ex: follow-location = false
#
# follow-location =
# Zero-length data. siege can be configured to disregard
# results in which zero bytes are read after the headers.
# Alternatively, such results can be counted in the final
# tally of outcomes.
#
# ex: zero-data-ok = false
#
# zero-data-ok =
#
# end of siegerc