See how a user in a large-scale cloud environment implemented Graylog to centralize log data from multiple data centers exceeding 1 TB/day.
Starting with Graylog v2.3, we've added support for Elasticsearch 5. As you may know, Elasticsearch 5 allows the use of the hot/warm cluster architecture. What is the hot/warm cluster architecture and why is it important to Graylog?
We know many of you have been asking for this and we are excited to say that it’s almost here: Elasticsearch 5 support is coming in Graylog v2.3!
In our second Back to Basics post, we'll walk through the process of scaling your environment from one Graylog server to a Graylog cluster.
We heard loud and clear from the community the need to provide better visibility into the health of their infrastructure and networks. With SNMP and NetFlow support, we can now provide better visibility into your network and compute infrastructure.
Log collection from Docker containers has been difficult because containers do not persist for a long time, and don’t leave a reliable info history. As a result, tasks that rely on log data have become more difficult.
In the first blog post of our new Tips & Tricks series, I want to show you a quick way to debug your stream rules to test whether your targeted messages will accurately be matched by a Graylog (http://docs.graylog.org/en/latest/pages/streams.html).