Top 5 System Monitoring Apps With Gui For Ubuntu

 

Fast lala: The best performance monitors on ubuntu, make sure you try at least 3 of these choices. Before we give you the system monitoring  aapps on Ubuntu, lets give you some information about why Linux why it is a must to keep track of your CPU and RAM on your computer.

1. Download Conky for Ubuntu

Conky for Ubuntu - techlalaInstall Conky For Ubuntu

Conky has more than 300 built in objects, including support for: a plethora of OS stats (uname, uptime, CPU usage, memory usage, disk usage, “top” like process stats, and network monitoring, just to name a few) built in IMAP and POP3 support built in support for many popular music players (MPD, XMMS2, BMPx, Audacious) can be extended using built in Lua support, or any of your own scripts and programs (tell me more!) built in Imlib2 and Cairo bindings for arbitrary drawing with Lua (tell me more!) … and much much more. Conky can display this info either as text, or using simple progress bars and graph widgets, with different fonts and colours.

2. Download Screenlet for Ubuntu

Screenlet for Ubuntu - techlala.comInstall Screenlets for Ubuntu

The goal of the Screenlets base-classes is to simplify the creation of fully themable mini-apps that each solve basic desktop-work-related needs and generally improve the usability and eye-candy of the modern composited Linux-desktop.

Features:

  • Real applications, no HTML-“widgets”
  • Easy to use, easy to develop
  • Full compositing support
  • Works with any composited X desktop (compiz, xfce4, …)
  • Works also on non-composited desktop
  • Can be used together with compiz’ widget-plugin to create a Dashboard-like feature as seen on OS X
  • Uses Cairo and GTK2 for drawing and windowing

3. Download System Load Indicator For Ubuntu

System Load Indicator For Ubuntu - techlalaInstall System Load Indicator on Ubuntu

Simply put, System Load Indicator is a simple applet on system tray bar capable of displaying graphs for CPU activities, memory, and swap space use usage, plus your network traffic bandwidth utilization, all providing you with a quick glance on the performance of your Ubuntu desktop or Ubuntu Server machine.

4. Download Monitorix for Ubuntu

Monitorix On Ubuntu

Install Monitorix On Ubuntu

Monitorix is a free, open source, lightweight system monitoring tool designed to monitor as many services and system resources as possible. It has been created to be used under production Linux/UNIX servers, but due to its simplicity and small size can be used on embedded devices as well. It consists mainly of two programs: a collector, called monitorix, which is a Perl daemon that is started automatically like any other system service, and a CGI script called monitorix.cgi. Since 3.0 version Monitorix includes its own HTTP server built in, so you aren’t forced to install a third-party web server to use it.

5. Download I-Nex For Ubuntu

ubunut monitoring appInstall i-nex on Ubuntu

I-Nex is an application that gathers information for hardware components available on your system and displays it using an user interface similar to the popular Windows tool CPU-Z. I-Nex can display information for the following components: CPU, GPU, Motherboard, Sound, Hard disks, RAM, Network and USB as well as some system info like the hostname, Linux distribution and version, Xorg, GCC, GLX versions and Linux Kernel info.

Besides being able to display hardware information, I-Nex can also generate an advanced report for which you can select what to include and optionally send the report to a service such as Pastebin (and others). It also features an option to take a screenshot of the I-Nex window directly from the application.

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