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NAME
pgBadger - a fast PostgreSQL log analysis report
SYNOPSIS
Usage: pgbadger [options] logfile [...]
PostgreSQL log analyzer with fully detailed reports and graphs.
Arguments:
logfile can be a single log file, a list of files, or a shell command
returning a list of files. If you want to pass log content from stdin
use - as filename. Note that input from stdin will not work with csvlog.
Options:
-a | --average N : number of minutes to build the average graphs
of queries and connections. Default 5 minutes.
-A | --histo-average N : number of minutes to build the histogram graphs
of queries. Default 60 minutes.
-b | --begin datetime : start date/time for the data to be parsed in log.
-B | --bar-graph : use bar graph instead of line by default.
-c | --dbclient host : only report on entries for the given client host.
-C | --nocomment : remove comments like /* ... */ from queries.
-d | --dbname database : only report on entries for the given database.
-D | --dns-resolv : client ip addresses are replaced by their DNS name.
Be warned that this can really slow down pgBadger.
-e | --end datetime : end date/time for the data to be parsed in log.
-f | --format logtype : possible values: syslog, syslog2, stderr, csv and
pgbouncer. Use this option when pgBadger is not
able to auto-detect the log format Default: stderr.
-G | --nograph : disable graphs on HTML output. Enabled by default.
-h | --help : show this message and exit.
-i | --ident name : programname used as syslog ident. Default: postgres
-I | --incremental : use incremental mode, reports will be generated by
days in a separate directory, --outdir must be set.
-j | --jobs number : number of jobs to run at same time. Default is 1,
run as single process.
-J | --Jobs number : number of log file to parse in parallel. Default
is 1, run as single process.
-l | --last-parsed file: allow incremental log parsing by registering the
last datetime and line parsed. Useful if you want
to watch errors since last run or if you want one
report per day with a log rotated each week.
-L | logfile-list file : file containing a list of log file to parse.
-m | --maxlength size : maximum length of a query, it will be restricted to
the given size. Default: no truncate
-M | --no-multiline : do not collect multiline statement to avoid garbage
especially on errors that generate a huge report.
-n | --nohighlight : disable SQL code highlighting.
-N | --appname name : only report on entries for given application name
-o | --outfile filename: define the filename for the output. Default depends
on the output format: out.html, out.txt, out.bin,
out.json or out.tsung.
With module JSON::XS installed, you can output file
in JSON format either.
To dump output to stdout use - as filename.
-O | --outdir path : directory where out file must be saved.
-p | --prefix string : the value of your custom log_line_prefix as
defined in your postgresql.conf. Only use it if you
aren't using one of the standard prefixes specified
in the pgBadger documentation, such as if your
prefix includes additional variables like client ip
or application name. See examples below.
-P | --no-prettify : disable SQL queries prettify formatter.
-q | --quiet : don't print anything to stdout, not even a progress
bar.
-r | --remote-host ip : set the host where to execute the cat command on
remote logfile to parse locally the file.
-R | --retention N : number of weeks to keep in incremental mode. Default
to 0, disabled. Used to set the number of weeks to
keep in output directory. Older weeks and days
directory are automatically removed.
-s | --sample number : number of query samples to store. Default: 3.
-S | --select-only : only report SELECT queries.
-t | --top number : number of queries to store/display. Default: 20.
-T | --title string : change title of the HTML page report.
-u | --dbuser username : only report on entries for the given user.
-U | --exclude-user username : exclude entries for the specified user from
report.
-v | --verbose : enable verbose or debug mode. Disabled by default.
-V | --version : show pgBadger version and exit.
-w | --watch-mode : only report errors just like logwatch could do.
-x | --extension : output format. Values: text, html, bin, json or
tsung. Default: html
-X | --extra-files : in incremental mode allow pgBadger to write CSS and
JS files in the output directory as separate files.
-z | --zcat exec_path : set the full path to the zcat program. Use it if
zcat or bzcat or unzip is not in your path.
-Z | --timezone +/-XX : Set the number of hours from GMT of the timezone.
Use this to adjust date/time in JavaScript graphs.
--pie-limit num : pie data lower than num% will show a sum instead.
--exclude-query regex : any query matching the given regex will be excluded
from the report. For example: "^(VACUUM|COMMIT)"
You can use this option multiple times.
--exclude-file filename: path of the file which contains all the regex to
use to exclude queries from the report. One regex
per line.
--include-query regex : any query that does not match the given regex will
be excluded from the report. You can use this
option multiple times. For example: "(tbl1|tbl2)".
--include-file filename: path of the file which contains all the regex of
the queries to include from the report. One regex
per line.
--disable-error : do not generate error report.
--disable-hourly : do not generate hourly report.
--disable-type : do not generate report of queries by type, database
or user.
--disable-query : do not generate query reports (slowest, most
frequent, queries by users, by database, ...).
--disable-session : do not generate session report.
--disable-connection : do not generate connection report.
--disable-lock : do not generate lock report.
--disable-temporary : do not generate temporary report.
--disable-checkpoint : do not generate checkpoint/restartpoint report.
--disable-autovacuum : do not generate autovacuum report.
--charset : used to set the HTML charset to be used.
Default: utf-8.
--csv-separator : used to set the CSV field separator, default: ,
--exclude-time regex : any timestamp matching the given regex will be
excluded from the report. Example: "2013-04-12 .*"
You can use this option multiple times.
--exclude-appname name : exclude entries for the specified application name
from report. Example: "pg_dump".
--exclude-line regex : pgBadger will start to exclude any log entry that
will match the given regex. Can be used multiple
time.
--anonymize : obscure all literals in queries, useful to hide
confidential data.
--noreport : prevent pgBadger to create reports in incremental
mode.
--log-duration : force pgBadger to associate log entries generated
by both log_duration = on and log_statement = 'all'
--enable-checksum : used to add a md5 sum under each query report.
--journalctl command : command to use to replace PostgreSQL logfile by
a call to journalctl. Basically it might be:
journalctl -u postgresql-9.5
--pid-dir dirpath : set the path of the directory where the pid file
will be written to be able to run two pgBadger at
the same time.
--rebuild : used to rebuild all html reports in incremental
output directories where there is binary data files.
--pgbouncer-only : only show PgBouncer related menu in the header.
--start-monday : in incremental mode, weeks start on sunday. Use
this option to start on monday.
--normalized-only : only dump all normalized query to out.txt
pgBadger is able to parse a remote log file using a passwordless ssh
connection. Use the -r or --remote-host to set the host ip address or
hostname. There's also some additional options to fully control the ssh
connection.
--ssh-program ssh path to the ssh program to use. Default: ssh.
--ssh-user username connection login name. Default to running user.
--ssh-identity file path to the identity file to use.
--ssh-timeout second timeout to ssh connection failure. Default 10 secs.
--ssh-option options list of -o options to use for the ssh connection.
Options always used:
-o ConnectTimeout=$ssh_timeout
-o PreferredAuthentications=hostbased,publickey
Examples:
pgbadger /var/log/postgresql.log
pgbadger /var/log/postgres.log.2.gz /var/log/postgres.log.1.gz
/var/log/postgres.log
pgbadger /var/log/postgresql/postgresql-2012-05-*
pgbadger --exclude-query="^(COPY|COMMIT)" /var/log/postgresql.log
pgbadger -b "2012-06-25 10:56:11" -e "2012-06-25 10:59:11"
/var/log/postgresql.log
cat /var/log/postgres.log | pgbadger -
# Log prefix with stderr log output
pgbadger --prefix '%t [%p]: [%l-1] user=%u,db=%d,client=%h'
/pglog/postgresql-2012-08-21*
pgbadger --prefix '%m %u@%d %p %r %a : ' /pglog/postgresql.log
# Log line prefix with syslog log output
pgbadger --prefix 'user=%u,db=%d,client=%h,appname=%a'
/pglog/postgresql-2012-08-21*
# Use my 8 CPUs to parse my 10GB file faster, much faster
pgbadger -j 8 /pglog/postgresql-9.1-main.log
Generate Tsung sessions XML file with select queries only:
pgbadger -S -o sessions.tsung --prefix '%t [%p]: [%l-1] user=%u,db=%d ' /pglog/postgresql-9.1.log
Reporting errors every week by cron job:
30 23 * * 1 /usr/bin/pgbadger -q -w /var/log/postgresql.log -o /var/reports/pg_errors.html
Generate report every week using incremental behavior:
0 4 * * 1 /usr/bin/pgbadger -q `find /var/log/ -mtime -7 -name "postgresql.log*"`
-o /var/reports/pg_errors-`date +%F`.html -l /var/reports/pgbadger_incremental_file.dat
This supposes that your log file and HTML report are also rotated every
week.
Or better, use the auto-generated incremental reports:
0 4 * * * /usr/bin/pgbadger -I -q /var/log/postgresql/postgresql.log.1
-O /var/www/pg_reports/
will generate a report per day and per week.
In incremental mode, you can also specify the number of week to keep in
the reports:
/usr/bin/pgbadger --retention 2 -I -q /var/log/postgresql/postgresql.log.1
-O /var/www/pg_reports/
If you have a pg_dump at 23:00 and 13:00 each day during half an hour,
you can use pgBadger as follow to exclude these period from the report:
pgbadger --exclude-time "2013-09-.* (23|13):.*" postgresql.log
This will help avoid having COPY statements, as generated by pg_dump, on
top of the list of slowest queries. You can also use --exclude-appname
"pg_dump" to solve this problem in a simpler way.
You can also parse journalctl output just as if it was a log file:
pgbadger --journalctl 'journalctl -u postgresql-9.5'
or worst, call it from a remote host:
pgbadger -r 192.168.1.159 --journalctl 'journalctl -u postgresql-9.5'
you don't need to specify any log file at command line, but if you have
others PostgreSQL log files to parse, you can add them as usual.
To rebuild all incremental html reports after, proceed as follow:
rm /path/to/reports/*.js
rm /path/to/reports/*.css
pgbadger -X -I -O /path/to/reports/ --rebuild
it will also update all resource files (JS and CSS).
DESCRIPTION
pgBadger is a PostgreSQL log analyzer built for speed with fully reports
from your PostgreSQL log file. It's a single and small Perl script that
outperforms any other PostgreSQL log analyzer.
It is written in pure Perl and uses a JavaScript library (flotr2) to
draw graphs so that you don't need to install any additional Perl
modules or other packages. Furthermore, this library gives us more
features such as zooming. pgBadger also uses the Bootstrap JavaScript
library and the FontAwesome webfont for better design. Everything is
embedded.
pgBadger is able to autodetect your log file format (syslog, stderr or
csvlog). It is designed to parse huge log files as well as gzip
compressed files. See a complete list of features below. Supported
compressed format are gzip, bzip2 and xz. For the xz format you must
have an xz version upper than 5.05 that supports the --robot option.
All charts are zoomable and can be saved as PNG images.
You can also limit pgBadger to only report errors or remove any part of
the report using command line options.
pgBadger supports any custom format set into the log_line_prefix
directive of your postgresql.conf file as long as it at least specify
the %t and %p patterns.
pgBadger allows parallel processing of a single log file or multiple
files through the use of the -j option specifying the number of CPUs.
If you want to save system performance you can also use log_duration
instead of log_min_duration_statement to have reports on duration and
number of queries only.
FEATURE
pgBadger reports everything about your SQL queries:
Overall statistics.
The most frequent waiting queries.
Queries that waited the most.
Queries generating the most temporary files.
Queries generating the largest temporary files.
The slowest queries.
Queries that took up the most time.
The most frequent queries.
The most frequent errors.
Histogram of query times.
Histogram of sessions times.
Users involved in top queries.
Applications involved in top queries.
Queries generating the most cancellation.
Queries most cancelled.
The following reports are also available with hourly charts divided into
periods of five minutes:
SQL queries statistics.
Temporary file statistics.
Checkpoints statistics.
Autovacuum and autoanalyze statistics.
Cancelled queries.
Error events (panic, fatal, error and warning).
Error class distribution.
There are also some pie charts about distribution of:
Locks statistics.
Queries by type (select/insert/update/delete).
Distribution of queries type per database/application
Sessions per database/user/client/application.
Connections per database/user/client/application.
Autovacuum and autoanalyze per table.
Queries per user and total duration per user.
All charts are zoomable and can be saved as PNG images. SQL queries
reported are highlighted and beautified automatically.
pgBadger is also able to parse PgBouncer log files and to create the
following reports:
Request Throughput
Bytes I/O Throughput
Queries Average duration
Simultaneous sessions
Histogram of sessions times
Sessions per database
Sessions per user
Sessions per host
Established connections
Connections per database
Connections per user
Connections per host
Most used reserved pools
Most Frequent Errors/Events
You can also have incremental reports with one report per day and a
cumulative report per week. Two multiprocess modes are available to
speed up log parsing, one using one core per log file, and the second
using multiple cores to parse a single file. These modes can be
combined.
Histogram granularity can be adjusted using the -A command line option.
By default they will report the mean of each top queries/errors
occurring per hour, but you can specify the granularity down to the
minute.
pgBadger can also be used in a central place to parse remote log files
using a passwordless SSH connection. This mode can be used with
compressed files and in the multiprocess per file mode (-J) but can not
be used with the CSV log format.
REQUIREMENT
pgBadger comes as a single Perl script - you do not need anything other
than a modern Perl distribution. Charts are rendered using a JavaScript
library so you don't need anything other than a web browser. Your
browser will do all the work.
If you planned to parse PostgreSQL CSV log files you might need some
Perl Modules:
Text::CSV_XS - to parse PostgreSQL CSV log files.
This module is optional, if you don't have PostgreSQL log in the CSV
format you don't need to install it.
If you want to export statistics as JSON file you need an additional
Perl module:
JSON::XS - JSON serialising/deserialising, done correctly and fast
This module is optional, if you don't select the json output format you
don't need to install it.
Compressed log file format is autodetected from the file extension. If
pgBadger find a gz extension it will use the zcat utility, with a bz2
extension it will use bzcat and if the file extension is zip or xz then
the unzip or xz utilities will be used.
If those utilities are not found in the PATH environment variable then
use the --zcat command line option to change this path. For example:
--zcat="/usr/local/bin/gunzip -c" or --zcat="/usr/local/bin/bzip2 -dc"
--zcat="C:\tools\unzip -p"
By default pgBadger will use the zcat, bzcat and unzip utilities
following the file extension. If you use the default autodetection
compress format you can mixed gz, bz2, xz or zip files. Specifying a
custom value to --zcat option will remove this feature of mixed
compressed format.
Note that multiprocessing can not be used with compressed files or CSV
files as well as under Windows platform.
INSTALLATION
Download the tarball from GitHub and unpack the archive as follow:
tar xzf pgbadger-7.x.tar.gz
cd pgbadger-7.x/
perl Makefile.PL
make && sudo make install
This will copy the Perl script pgbadger to /usr/local/bin/pgbadger by
default and the man page into /usr/local/share/man/man1/pgbadger.1.
Those are the default installation directories for 'site' install.
If you want to install all under /usr/ location, use INSTALLDIRS='perl'
as an argument of Makefile.PL. The script will be installed into
/usr/bin/pgbadger and the manpage into /usr/share/man/man1/pgbadger.1.
For example, to install everything just like Debian does, proceed as
follows:
perl Makefile.PL INSTALLDIRS=vendor
By default INSTALLDIRS is set to site.
POSTGRESQL CONFIGURATION
You must enable and set some configuration directives in your
postgresql.conf before starting.
You must first enable SQL query logging to have something to parse:
log_min_duration_statement = 0
Here every statement will be logged, on a busy server you may want to
increase this value to only log queries with a longer duration. Note
that if you have log_statement set to 'all' nothing will be logged
through the log_min_duration_statement directive. See the next chapter
for more information.
With 'stderr' log format, log_line_prefix must be at least:
log_line_prefix = '%t [%p]: [%l-1] '
Log line prefix could add user, database name, application name and
client ip address as follows:
log_line_prefix = '%t [%p]: [%l-1] user=%u,db=%d,app=%a,client=%h '
or for syslog log file format:
log_line_prefix = 'user=%u,db=%d,app=%aclient=%h '
Log line prefix for stderr output could also be:
log_line_prefix = '%t [%p]: [%l-1] db=%d,user=%u,app=%a,client=%h '
or for syslog output:
log_line_prefix = 'db=%d,user=%u,app=%a,client=%h '
You need to enable other parameters in postgresql.conf to get more
information from your log files:
log_checkpoints = on
log_connections = on
log_disconnections = on
log_lock_waits = on
log_temp_files = 0
log_autovacuum_min_duration = 0
log_error_verbosity = default
Do not enable log_statement as its log format will not be parsed by
pgBadger.
Of course your log messages should be in English without locale support:
lc_messages='C'
but this is not only recommended by pgBadger.
Note: the session line [%l-1] is just used to match the default prefix
for "stderr". The -1 has no real purpose and basically is not used in
pgBadger statistics / graphs. You can safely remove them from the
log_line_prefix but you will need to set the --prefix command line
option accordingly.
log_min_duration_statement, log_duration and log_statement
If you want the query statistics to include the actual query strings,
you must set log_min_duration_statement to 0 or more milliseconds.
If you just want to report duration and number of queries and don't want
all details about queries, set log_min_duration_statement to -1 to
disable it and enable log_duration in your postgresql.conf file. If you
want to add the most common request report you can either choose to set
log_min_duration_statement to a higher value or choose to enable
log_statement.
Enabling log_min_duration_statement will add reports about slowest
queries and queries that took up the most time. Take care that if you
have log_statement set to 'all' nothing will be logged with
log_line_prefix.
PARALLEL PROCESSING
To enable parallel processing you just have to use the -j N option where
N is the number of cores you want to use.
pgBadger will then proceed as follow:
for each log file
chunk size = int(file size / N)
look at start/end offsets of these chunks
fork N processes and seek to the start offset of each chunk
each process will terminate when the parser reach the end offset
of its chunk
each process write stats into a binary temporary file
wait for all children has terminated
All binary temporary files generated will then be read and loaded into
memory to build the html output.
With that method, at start/end of chunks pgBadger may truncate or omit a
maximum of N queries per log file which is an insignificant gap if you
have millions of queries in your log file. The chance that the query
that you were looking for is lost is near 0, this is why I think this
gap is livable. Most of the time the query is counted twice but
truncated.
When you have many small log files and many CPUs it is speedier to
dedicate one core to one log file at a time. To enable this behavior you
have to use option -J N instead. With 200 log files of 10MB each the use
of the -J option starts being really interesting with 8 Cores. Using
this method you will be sure not to lose any queries in the reports.
He are a benchmark done on a server with 8 CPUs and a single file of
9.5GB.
Option | 1 CPU | 2 CPU | 4 CPU | 8 CPU
--------+---------+-------+-------+------
-j | 1h41m18 | 50m25 | 25m39 | 15m58
-J | 1h41m18 | 54m28 | 41m16 | 34m45
With 200 log files of 10MB each and a total of 2GB the results are
slightly different:
Option | 1 CPU | 2 CPU | 4 CPU | 8 CPU
--------+-------+-------+-------+------
-j | 20m15 | 9m56 | 5m20 | 4m20
-J | 20m15 | 9m49 | 5m00 | 2m40
So it is recommended to use -j unless you have hundreds of small log
files and can use at least 8 CPUs.
IMPORTANT: when you are using parallel parsing pgBadger will generate a
lot of temporary files in the /tmp directory and will remove them at the
end, so do not remove those files unless pgBadger is not running. They
are all named with the following template tmp_pgbadgerXXXX.bin so they
can be easily identified.
INCREMENTAL REPORTS
pgBadger includes an automatic incremental report mode using option -I
or --incremental. When running in this mode, pgBadger will generate one
report per day and a cumulative report per week. Output is first done in
binary format into the mandatory output directory (see option -O or
--outdir), then in HTML format for daily and weekly reports with a main
index file.
The main index file will show a dropdown menu per week with a link to
each week report and links to daily reports of each week.
For example, if you run pgBadger as follows based on a daily rotated
file:
0 4 * * * /usr/bin/pgbadger -I -q /var/log/postgresql/postgresql.log.1 \
-O /var/www/pg_reports/
you will have all daily and weekly reports for the full running period.
In this mode pgBadger will create an automatic incremental file in the
output directory, so you don't have to use the -l option unless you want
to change the path of that file. This means that you can run pgBadger in
this mode each day on a log file rotated each week, and it will not
count the log entries twice.
To save disk space you may want to use the -X or --extra-files command
line option to force pgBadger to write JavaScript and CSS to separate
files in the output directory. The resources will then be loaded using
script and link tags.
BINARY FORMAT
Using the binary format it is possible to create custom incremental and
cumulative reports. For example, if you want to refresh a pgBadger
report each hour from a daily PostgreSQL log file, you can proceed by
running each hour the following commands:
pgbadger --last-parsed .pgbadger_last_state_file -o sunday/hourX.bin /var/log/pgsql/postgresql-Sun.log
to generate the incremental data files in binary format. And to generate
the fresh HTML report from that binary file:
pgbadger sunday/*.bin
Or as another example, if you generate one log file per hour and you
want reports to be rebuilt each time the log file is rotated, proceed as
follows:
pgbadger -o day1/hour01.bin /var/log/pgsql/pglog/postgresql-2012-03-23_10.log
pgbadger -o day1/hour02.bin /var/log/pgsql/pglog/postgresql-2012-03-23_11.log
pgbadger -o day1/hour03.bin /var/log/pgsql/pglog/postgresql-2012-03-23_12.log
...
When you want to refresh the HTML report, for example each time after a
new binary file is generated, just do the following:
pgbadger -o day1_report.html day1/*.bin
Adjust the commands to suit your particular needs.
JSON FORMAT
JSON format is good for sharing data with other languages, which makes
it easy to integrate pgBadger result into other monitoring tools like
Cacti or Graphite.
AUTHORS
pgBadger is an original work from Gilles Darold.
The pgBadger logo is an original creation of Damien Clochard.
The pgBadger v4.x design comes from the "Art is code" company.
This web site is a work of Gilles Darold.
pgBadger is maintained by Gilles Darold, the good folks at Dalibo, and
every one who wants to contribute.
Many people have contributed to pgBadger, they are all quoted in the
Changelog file.
LICENSE
pgBadger is free software distributed under the PostgreSQL Licence.
Copyright (c) 2012-2017, Dalibo
A modified version of the SQL::Beautify Perl Module is embedded in
pgBadger with copyright (C) 2009 by Jonas Kramer and is published under
the terms of the Artistic License 2.0.