.NET Tutorials, Forums, Interview Questions And Answers
Welcome :Guest
Sign In
Win Surprise Gifts!!!

Top 5 Contributors of the Month
Gaurav Pal
Post New Web Links

Health Monitoring & WMI events

Posted By:      Posted Date: October 15, 2010    Points: 0   Category :ASP.Net

I enabled health monitoring using the WMI provider.

    <healthMonitoring heartbeatInterval="1" enabled="true" >
        <clear />
        <add name="All Errors" 
                endEventCode="2147483647" />
        <clear />
        <add name="WmiWebEventProvider"
                type="System.Web.Management.WmiWebEventProvider" />
        <clear />
        <add name="All Errors WMI"
             eventName="All Errors"
             custom="" />


Question:  Now what? How do i see the logs? I opened the WMI console via Start > Run > wmimgmt.msc  and I see nothing.

View Complete Post

More Related Resource Links

ASP.NET Health Monitoring. How can I do this?



I want to use "ASP.NET Health Monitoring" with an SQL but without the usual ASP.NET database and tables.

I think I need to create a custom provider. How can I do this?

Is the source of the native SQL provider available so I can follow it?

Basically it will not be much different. 



WCF Tutorial - Events and Callbacks

we described how to make a very simple client/server application where clients would call functions on the server through a shared interface. In this tutorial, I'm going to expand that application to allow the server to execute functions on the client by using callbacks. Essentially, this is WCF's mechanism to allow events to be raised from the server to it's connected clients.

Delegates and events in c#.net

People often find it difficult to see the difference between events and delegates. C# doesn't help matters by allowing you to declare field-like events which are automatically backed by a delegate variable of the same name. This article aims to clarify the matter for you. Another source of confusion is the overloading of the term "delegate". Sometimes it is used to mean a delegate type, and at other times it can be used to mean an instance of a delegate type. I'll use "delegate type" and "delegate instance" to distinguish between them, and "delegate" when talking about the whole topic in a general sense.

How to listen to events within a listview



I've got a listview and I've put a button control in one of the columns, I'm trying to figure out how I have listen to the button click within a certain row, but can't see the button in the dropdown for the IDs I can generate events for.

I'd like to get the primary key of the row that's been clicked on and then run a sql statement against it.

Any help would be appreciated.

UI Frontiers: Multi-Touch Manipulation Events in WPF


Multi-touch has progressed from being a futuristic prop of sci-fi films to a mainstream means of user interface. We'll show you how support for multi-touch in Windows 7 has filtered down and settled into various areas of the .NET Framework.

Charles Petzold

MSDN Magazine August 2010

SharePoint's Sandbox: Developing, Deploying and Monitoring Sandboxed Solutions in SharePoint 2010


The challenge in SharePoint development has always been the balance between creating and deploying solutions that you can trust not to damage or impair a SharePoint farm. A new feature in SharePoint 2010, called Sandboxed Solutions, enables farm administrators to feel comfortable that the SharePoint farm is safe, gives site collection administrators the authority to manage applications in their site collection, and provides developers with the flexibility to create solutions they know will be deployed in a safe and rapid manner.

Paul Stubbs

MSDN Magazine November 2009

Event Tracing For Windows: Core Instrumentation Events in Windows 7, Part 2


In Part 2, the authors cover core OS Event Tracing for Windows (ETW) events as well as present simple scripts to demonstrate a few basic accounting techniques on some of the OS events introduced.

Alex Bendetov, Insung Park

MSDN Magazine October 2009

Event Tracing for Windows: Core Instrumentation Events in Windows 7


In the first article of a two-part series, the authors present a high-level overview of the ETW technology and core OS instrumentation.

Alex Bendetov, Insung Park

MSDN Magazine September 2009

Advanced WPF: Understanding Routed Events And Commands In WPF


See how routed events and routed commands in Windows Presentation Foundation form the basis for communication between the parts of your UI.

Brian Noyes

MSDN Magazine September 2008

Office Space: Events in SharePoint 2007


Windows SharePoint Services (WSS) 3.0 provides a new and improved infrastructure for handling server-side events. In this installment of Office Space, we look at techniques for hooking up Before Events and After Events using both Features and code.

Ted Pattison

MSDN Magazine November 2007

WCF Essentials: What You Need To Know About One-Way Calls, Callbacks, And Events


Object and component-oriented programming have only one way for clients to call a method, but Windows® Communication Foundation introduces two more. In this article Juval Lowy explains how they work.

Juval Lowy

MSDN Magazine October 2006

C++ Q&A: Performance Monitoring, Managed Extensions, and Lock Toolbars


In the June 2004 issue of MSDN®Magazine, I described a class called ShowTime that you can use to do simple performance monitoring for your app. ShowTime uses its constructor/destructor to record the start/stop times of its existence so you can instantiate it in a block of code like so: { ShowTime st(_T("Total time is:")); // some lengthy operation } .

Paul DiLascia

MSDN Magazine September 2004

Basic Instincts: Programming Events of the Framework Class Libraries


Some practical examples of handling some of the more commonly used events in the Microsoft .NET Framework.

Ted Pattison

MSDN Magazine May 2003

Basic Instincts: Programming with Events Using .NET


This month's Basic Instincts column builds upon my last two columns in which I talked about concepts and programming techniques associated with delegates. I will assume you have read the last two installments of this column and that you understand the role that delegates play within the Microsoft® .

Ted Pattison

MSDN Magazine February 2003

ASP.NetWindows Application  .NET Framework  C#  VB.Net  ADO.Net  
Sql Server  SharePoint  Silverlight  Others  All   

Hall of Fame    Twitter   Terms of Service    Privacy Policy    Contact Us    Archives   Tell A Friend