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#
# This file configures the New Relic Agent. New Relic monitors
# Ruby, Java, .NET, PHP, and Python applications with deep visibility and low overhead.
# For more information, visit www.newrelic.com.
#
# Generated January 05, 2012
#
# This configuration file is custom generated for Diaspora, Inc.
# Here are the settings that are common to all environments:
common: &default_settings
# ============================== LICENSE KEY ===============================
# You must specify the license key associated with your New Relic
# account. This key binds your Agent's data to your account in the
# New Relic service.
license_key: <%= AppConfig['NEW_RELIC_LICENSE_KEY'] %>
# Agent Enabled (Ruby/Rails Only)
# Use this setting to force the agent to run or not run.
# Default is 'auto' which means the agent will install and run only
# if a valid dispatcher such as Mongrel is running. This prevents
# it from running with Rake or the console. Set to false to
# completely turn the agent off regardless of the other settings.
# Valid values are true, false and auto.
# agent_enabled: auto
# Application Name
# Set this to be the name of your application as you'd like it show
# up in New Relic. New Relic will then auto-map instances of your application
# into a New Relic "application" on your home dashboard page. If you want
# to map this instance into multiple apps, like "AJAX Requests" and
# "All UI" then specify a semicolon-separated list of up to three
# distinct names. If you comment this out, it defaults to the
# capitalized RAILS_ENV (i.e., Production, Staging, etc)
app_name: <%= AppConfig.new_relic_app_name %>
# When "true", the agent collects performance data about your
# application and reports this data to the New Relic service at
# newrelic.com. This global switch is normally overridden for each
# environment below. (formerly called 'enabled')
monitor_mode: true
# Developer mode should be off in every environment but
# development as it has very high overhead in memory.
developer_mode: false
# The newrelic agent generates its own log file to keep its logging
# information separate from that of your application. Specify its
# log level here.
log_level: info
# The newrelic agent communicates with the New Relic service via http by
# default. If you want to communicate via https to increase
# security, then turn on SSL by setting this value to true. Note,
# this will result in increased CPU overhead to perform the
# encryption involved in SSL communication, but this work is done
# asynchronously to the threads that process your application code,
# so it should not impact response times.
ssl: true
# EXPERIMENTAL: enable verification of the SSL certificate sent by
# the server. This setting has no effect unless SSL is enabled
# above. This may block your application. Only enable it if the data
# you send us needs end-to-end verified certificates.
#
# This means we cannot cache the DNS lookup, so each request to the
# New Relic service will perform a lookup. It also means that we cannot
# use a non-blocking lookup, so in a worst case, if you have DNS
# problems, your app may block indefinitely.
# verify_certificate: true
# Set your application's Apdex threshold value with the 'apdex_t'
# setting, in seconds. The apdex_t value determines the buckets used
# to compute your overall Apdex score.
# Requests that take less than apdex_t seconds to process will be
# classified as Satisfying transactions; more than apdex_t seconds
# as Tolerating transactions; and more than four times the apdex_t
# value as Frustrating transactions.
# For more about the Apdex standard, see
# http://newrelic.com/docs/general/apdex
apdex_t: 0.5
# Proxy settings for connecting to the New Relic server.
#
# If a proxy is used, the host setting is required. Other settings
# are optional. Default port is 8080.
#
# proxy_host: hostname
# proxy_port: 8080
# proxy_user:
# proxy_pass:
# Tells transaction tracer and error collector (when enabled)
# whether or not to capture HTTP params. When true, frameworks can
# exclude HTTP parameters from being captured.
# Rails: the RoR filter_parameter_logging excludes parameters
# Java: create a config setting called "ignored_params" and set it to
# a comma separated list of HTTP parameter names.
# ex: ignored_params: credit_card, ssn, password
capture_params: false
# Transaction tracer captures deep information about slow
# transactions and sends this to the New Relic service once a
# minute. Included in the transaction is the exact call sequence of
# the transactions including any SQL statements issued.
transaction_tracer:
# Transaction tracer is enabled by default. Set this to false to
# turn it off. This feature is only available at the Professional
# product level.
enabled: true
# Threshold in seconds for when to collect a transaction
# trace. When the response time of a controller action exceeds
# this threshold, a transaction trace will be recorded and sent to
# New Relic. Valid values are any float value, or (default) "apdex_f",
# which will use the threshold for an dissatisfying Apdex
# controller action - four times the Apdex T value.
transaction_threshold: apdex_f
# When transaction tracer is on, SQL statements can optionally be
# recorded. The recorder has three modes, "off" which sends no
# SQL, "raw" which sends the SQL statement in its original form,
# and "obfuscated", which strips out numeric and string literals.
record_sql: obfuscated
# Threshold in seconds for when to collect stack trace for a SQL
# call. In other words, when SQL statements exceed this threshold,
# then capture and send to New Relic the current stack trace. This is
# helpful for pinpointing where long SQL calls originate from.
stack_trace_threshold: 0.500
# Determines whether the agent will capture query plans for slow
# SQL queries. Only supported in mysql and postgres. Should be
# set to false when using other adapters.
# explain_enabled: true
# Threshold for query execution time below which query plans will not
# not be captured. Relevant only when `explain_enabled` is true.
# explain_threshold: 0.5
# Error collector captures information about uncaught exceptions and
# sends them to New Relic for viewing
error_collector:
# Error collector is enabled by default. Set this to false to turn
# it off. This feature is only available at the Professional
# product level.
enabled: true
# Rails Only - tells error collector whether or not to capture a
# source snippet around the place of the error when errors are View
# related.
capture_source: true
# To stop specific errors from reporting to New Relic, set this property
# to comma-separated values. Default is to ignore routing errors,
# which are how 404's get triggered.
ignore_errors: ActionController::RoutingError
# (Advanced) Uncomment this to ensure the CPU and memory samplers
# won't run. Useful when you are using the agent to monitor an
# external resource
# disable_samplers: true
# If you aren't interested in visibility in these areas, you can
# disable the instrumentation to reduce overhead.
#
# disable_view_instrumentation: true
# disable_activerecord_instrumentation: true
# disable_memcache_instrumentation: true
# disable_dj: true
# Certain types of instrumentation such as GC stats will not work if
# you are running multi-threaded. Please let us know.
# multi_threaded = false
# Application Environments
# ------------------------------------------
# Environment-specific settings are in this section.
# For Rails applications, RAILS_ENV is used to determine the environment.
# For Java applications, pass -Dnewrelic.environment <environment> to set
# the environment.
# NOTE if your application has other named environments, you should
# provide newrelic configuration settings for these environments here.
development:
<<: *default_settings
# Turn off communication to New Relic service in development mode (also
# 'enabled').
# NOTE: for initial evaluation purposes, you may want to temporarily
# turn agent communication on in development mode.
monitor_mode: false
# Rails Only - when running in Developer Mode, the New Relic Agent will
# present performance information on the last 100 transactions you have
# executed since starting the app server.
# NOTE: There is substantial overhead when running in developer mode.
# Do not use for production or load testing.
developer_mode: true
# Enable textmate links
# textmate: true
test:
<<: *default_settings
# It almost never makes sense to turn on the agent when running
# unit, functional or integration tests or the like.
monitor_mode: false
# Turn on the agent in production for 24x7 monitoring. New Relic
# testing shows an average performance impact of < 5 ms per
# transaction, so you can leave this on all the time without
# incurring any user-visible performance degradation.
production:
<<: *default_settings
monitor_mode: true
# Many applications have a staging environment which behaves
# identically to production. Support for that environment is provided
# here. By default, the staging environment has the agent turned on.
staging:
<<: *default_settings
monitor_mode: true
app_name: My Application (Staging)
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