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defmodule Instruments do
@moduledoc """
Instruments allows you to easily create and emit metrics from your application.
Getting started with instruments is simple, all you do is `use` this module, and
you're off to the races.
```
defmodule MyModule do
use Instruments
def compute_something() do
Instruments.increment("computations")
end
end
```
You can also create functions that are custom prefixed to avoide duplication in your code.
See `Instruments.CustomFunctions` for more details.
## Metric Options
All the functions in this module can be given an options keyword list, with one
or both of the following keys:
* `sample_rate`: A float, determining the percentage chance this metric will be emitted.
* `tags`: A list of String tags that will be applied to this metric. Tags are useful for post-hoc grouping.
For example, you could add instance type as a tag and visualize the difference between timing
metrics of the same statistic across instance types to see which are the fastest.
Here's an example of using options:
```elixir
@type user_type :: :administrator | :employee | :normal
@spec my_function(user_type, [User]) :: :ok
def my_function(user_type, users) do
Instruments.histogram("user_counts", Enum.count(users), sample_rate: 0.5, tags: [\"#\{user_type\}\"])
end
```
Now you can aggregate user counts by user type without emitting new stats
## Performance notes
If a metric key has interpolation (such as `"my_metric.#\{Mix.env\}"`), the interpolation is removed and the metric name is converted to
IOdata. This will prevent garbage being created in your process.
"""
alias Instruments.{
FastCounter,
MacroHelpers,
Probe,
Probes
}
@metrics_module Application.get_env(:instruments, :reporter_module, Instruments.Statix)
@statsd_port Application.get_env(:instruments, :statsd_port, 8125)
defmacro __using__(_opts) do
quote do
require Instruments
end
end
@doc false
def statsd_port(), do: @statsd_port
# metrics macros
@doc false
defdelegate connect(), to: @metrics_module
@doc """
Increments a counter
Increments the counter with name `key` by `value`.
"""
defmacro increment(key, value \\ 1, options \\ []),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:increment, __CALLER__, FastCounter, key, value, options)
@doc """
Decrements a counter
Decrements the counter with the key `key` by `value`.
"""
defmacro decrement(key, value \\ 1, options \\ []),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:decrement, __CALLER__, FastCounter, key, value, options)
@doc """
Sets a gauge value
Sets the Gauge with key `key` to `value`, overwriting the previous value. Gauges are useful
for system metrics that have a specific value at a specific time.
"""
defmacro gauge(key, value, options \\ []),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:gauge, __CALLER__, @metrics_module, key, value, options)
@doc """
Adds a value to a histogram
Reports `value` to a histogram with key `key`. A Histogram is useful if you want to see
aggregated percentages, and are often used when recording timings.
"""
defmacro histogram(key, value, options \\ []),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:histogram, __CALLER__, @metrics_module, key, value, options)
@doc """
Reports a timed value
If you're manually timing something, you can use this function to report its value. Timings
are usually added to a histogram and reported as percentages. If you're interested in timing
a function, you should also see `Instruments.measure/3`.
"""
defmacro timing(key, value, options \\ []),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:timing, __CALLER__, @metrics_module, key, value, options)
@doc """
Adds `value` to a set
Statsd supports the notion of [sets](https://github.com/etsy/statsd/blob/master/docs/metric_types.md#sets),
which are unique values in a given flush. This adds `value`
to a set with key `key`.
"""
defmacro set(key, value, options \\ []),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:set,__CALLER__, @metrics_module, key, value, options)
@doc """
Times the function `function` and returns its result
This function allows you to time a function and send a metric in one call, and can often be
easier to use than the `Instruments.timing/3` function.
For example this:
def timed_internals() do
{run_time_micros, result} = :timer.tc(&other_fn/0)
Instruments.timing("my.metric", run_time_micros)
result
end
Can be converted to:
def timed_internals() do
Instruments.measure("my.metric", &other_fn/0)
end
"""
defmacro measure(key, options \\ [], function),
do: MacroHelpers.build_metric_macro(:measure, __CALLER__, @metrics_module, key, options, function)
@doc """
Sends an event to DataDog
This function is useful if you want to record one-off events like deploys or metrics values changing.
"""
@spec send_event(iodata, iodata, Statix.options) :: :ok
defmacro send_event(title_ast, text, opts \\ []) do
title_iodata = MacroHelpers.to_iolist(title_ast, __CALLER__)
quote do
title = unquote(title_iodata)
header = ["_e{", Integer.to_charlist(IO.iodata_length(title)), ",",
Integer.to_charlist(IO.iodata_length(unquote(text))), "}:", title, "|", unquote(text)]
message =
case Keyword.get(unquote(opts), :tags) do
nil ->
header
tag_list ->
[header, "|#", Enum.intersperse(tag_list, ",")]
end
# Statix registers a port to the name of the metrics module.
# and this code assumes that the metrics module is bound to
# a port, and sends directly to it. If we move off of Statix,
# this will have to be changed.
unquote(@metrics_module)
|> Process.whereis
|> :gen_udp.send('localhost', Instruments.statsd_port(), message)
end
end
@doc false
def flush_all_probes(wait_for_flush \\ true, flush_timeout_ms \\ 10_000) do
Probe.Supervisor
|> Process.whereis
|> Supervisor.which_children
|> Enum.each(fn {_, pid, _, _module} ->
Probe.Runner.flush(pid)
end)
if wait_for_flush do
Process.sleep(flush_timeout_ms)
end
end
@doc """
Registers the following probes:
1. `erlang.memory`: Reports how much memory is being used by the `process`, `system`, `atom`, `binary` and `ets` carriers.
1. `recon.alloc`: Reports how much memory is being actively used by the VM.
1. `erlang.system.process_count`: A gauge reporting the number of processes in the VM.
1. `erlang.system.port_count`: A gauge reporting the number of ports in the VM.
1. `erlang.statistics.run_queue`: A gauge reporting the VM's run queue. This number should be 0 or very low. A high run queue indicates your system is overloaded.
1. `erlang.scheduler_utilization`: A gauge that reports the actual utilization of every scheduler in the system. See `Instruments.Probes.Schedulers` for more information
"""
@spec register_vm_metrics(Number.t) :: :ok
def register_vm_metrics(report_interval \\ 10000) do
# VM memory.
# processes = used by Erlang processes, their stacks and heaps.
# system = used but not directly related to any Erlang process.
# atom = allocated for atoms (included in system).
# binary = allocated for binaries (included in system).
# ets = allocated for ETS tables (included in system).
Probe.define!("erlang.memory", :gauge,
mfa: {:erlang, :memory, []},
keys: ~w(processes system atom binary ets)a,
report_interval: report_interval)
# Memory actively used by the VM, allocated (should ~match OS allocation),
# unused (i.e. allocated - used), and usage (used / allocated).
alloc_keys = ~w(used allocated unused usage)a
Probe.define!("recon.alloc", :gauge,
function: fn ->
for type <- alloc_keys, into: Keyword.new do
{type, :recon_alloc.memory(type)}
end
end,
keys: alloc_keys,
report_interval: report_interval
)
# process_count = current number of processes.
# port_count = current number of ports.
system_keys = ~w(process_count port_count)a
Probe.define!("erlang.system", :gauge,
function: fn ->
for key <- system_keys do
{key, :erlang.system_info(key)}
end
end,
keys: system_keys,
report_interval: report_interval)
# The number of processes that are ready to run on all available run queues.
Probe.define!("erlang.statistics.run_queue", :gauge,
mfa: {:erlang, :statistics, [:run_queue]},
report_interval: report_interval)
Probe.define!("erlang.scheduler_utilization", :gauge, module: Probes.Schedulers,
keys: ~w(weighted total)a,
report_interval: report_interval)
:ok
end
end
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