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Monitor 1&1 Virtual Server Resources

The Resources feature of VZPP allows you to view the current consumption of hardware resources by a 1&1 Virtual Server. On the page you can view the consumption of principal resources - CPU units, system resources, bandwidth, disk space, and disk nodes. This page is displayed by clicking on the Resources on the VZPP menu.

In the Current 1&1 Virtual Server template table at the top of the Resources page, you can view the name, description and additional information.

CPU This is a positive integer number that determines the minimal guaranteed percentage share of the CPU timer your 1&1 Virtual Server will receive. For stopped 1&1 Virtual Servers, this parameter is not available. "Load Average" for the CPU usage is the average number of active processes for the past 1, 5, and 15 minutes, respectively. Value 0.00 means that the CPU is idle, 1.00 that the CPU is fully used. Value 2.00 denotes that the CPU load exceeds the nominal value by two times.
System This is a cumulative figure presenting the average consumption of a number of critical memory-related parameters by your 1&1 Virtual Server.
Disk Space Total amount of disk space is allocated to the 1&1 Virtual Server. When the space used by the 1&1 Virtual Server hits the soft limit (or reaches 100% on the percent bar), the server can be allowed additional disk space up to the hard limit during the grace period.
Disk Inodes Total number of disk inodes (fies, directories, and symbolic links) allocated by 1&1 Virtual Server. When the number of inodes used by 1&1 Virtual Server hits the soft limit, the server can crate additional file entries up to the hard limit during the grace period.
Bandwidth There may be limitations imposed on the bandwidth for outgoing traffic available for the 1&1 Virtual Server. This indicator shows what portion of available bandwidth is currently used.

You can view details on the resources consumption by clicking the Extended button.

Server consumption overview
Server consumption overview
For additional information, you may want to reference: