|-h, --help||Display help information and exit.|
|Print version number and exit.|
|Read clamd settings from FILE, to determine how to connect to it.|
Specifies the clamd to connect to: either a path to the local (unix domain) socket of clamd,
or an IP address and an port number (that defaults to 3310) to connect to a
local or remote clamd using TCP/IP.
Displays a short helpscreen, describing the meaning of various elements on the display.
Resets the maximum values.
up arrow, down arrow
If you are monitoring multiple clamds then clamdtop will show an overview screen by default. You can use the up arrow and down arrow keys to cycle through each clamd individually, and the overview screen. A blue bar will highlight the clamd that is currently shown in detail. On the overview screen none of the clamds is selected (hence no blue bar), and you can see the items from the queue of all clamds.
Shows the version of clamdtop and the current time. Clamdtop updates the display once every 2 seconds.
Shows the clamds that clamdtop is connected to, and statistics about them.
NO Unique clamd number CONNTIME How long clamdtop has been connected (reset upon a reconnect) LIV Total number of live threads IDL Total number of idle threads QUEUE Number of items in queue MAXQ Maximum number of items observed in the queue MEM Total memory usage (if available) HOST Which clamd, local means unix socket ENGINE Engine version DBVER Database version DBTIME Database publish time
Primary threads live The number of threads that are executing commands or scanning. Primary threads idle The number of threads that are idle, waiting for commands. They will exit after IdleTimeout (30 seconds). Primary threads max The maximum number of threads configured. Queue items The number of items (scanjobs) in clamds queue that are waiting for a free thread to be processed. Queue max The maximum number of items observed in clamds queue.
If available, it will show details on clamds memory usage:
Mem heap The amount of memory used by libc from the heap in MegaBytes. Mem mmap The amount of memory used by libc from mmap-allocated memory in MegaBytes. Mem unused The amount of memory that can be reclaimed by libc. Libc used The amount of useful memory allocated by libc. Libc free The amount of memory allocated by libc, that cant be freed due to fragmentation. Libc total The amount of memory allocated by libc from the system in total. Pool count The number of mmap regions allocated by clamd memory pool allocator (for the signature database). Pool used The amount of memory used by clamds memory pool allocator (for the signature database). Total The total amount of memory allocated by clamds memory pool allocator.
COMMAND Kind of command being executed, STATS is clamdtop, SCAN/CONTSCAN/FILDES/MULTISCAN is scan of a file/directory, MULTISCANFILE is scan of one item by a MULTISCAN job. QUEUEDSINCE The time since the command got queued, until now. FILE The name of the file being processed (if applicable).
(1) To connect to the clamd configured in the default clamd.conf:
(2) To connect to the clamd configured in another clamd.conf:
(3) To connect to a clamd running on another machine (192.168.0.3) on the LAN:
(4) To connect to a clamd running on another machine (192.168.0.3) on a non-default port (3410):
(5) To monitor the local clamd and 2 other remote clamds over TCP/IP:
clamdtop localhost 192.168.0.3 192.168.0.4
clamdtop uses colors if the terminal is capable of colors. If you know your terminal is capable of colors, yet you arent seeing any, then check that your TERM environment variable is set correctly. For example try setting it to TERM=xterm-color if you are in an xterm-like environment. IPv6 support has been added. If specifying an IPv6 address, please use the normal IPv6 addressing rules. If specifying both an IPv6 address and a port combination, encapsulate the IPv6 address in square brakets (e.g. [::1]:3410).
0 : Normal terminator
>0: Error occured.
Please check the full documentation for credits.
Török Edvin <firstname.lastname@example.org>
|ClamAV 0.99.1||CLAMDTOP (1)||February 22, 2009|