django-app-metrics allows you to capture and report on various events in your applications. You simply define various named metrics and record when they happen. These might be certain events that may be immediatey useful, for example 'New User Signups', 'Downloads', etc.
Or they might not prove useful until some point in the future. But if you begin recording them now you'll have great data later on if you do need it.
For example 'Total Items Sold' isn't an exciting number when you're just launching when you only care about revenue, but being able to do a contest for the 1 millionth sold item in the future you'll be glad you were tracking it.
You then group these individual metrics into a MetricSet, where you define how often you want an email report being sent, and to which User(s) it should be sent.
Documentation can be found at ReadTheDocs.
Celery and django-celery must be installed, however if you do not wish to actually use Celery you can simply set CELERY_ALWAYS_EAGER = True in your settings and it will behave as if Celery was not configured.
Django 1.2 and above
from app_metrics.utils import create_metric, metric, timing, Timer, gauge # Create a new metric to track my_metric = create_metric(name='New User Metric', slug='new_user_signup') # Create a MetricSet which ties a metric to an email schedule and sets # who should receive it my_metric_set = create_metric_set(name='My Set', metrics=[my_metric], email_recipients=[user1, user2]) # Increment the metric by one metric('new_user_signup') # Increment the metric by some other number metric('new_user_signup', 4) # Aggregate metric items into daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly totals # It's fairly smart about it, so you're safe to run this as often as you # like manage.py metrics_aggregate # Send email reports to users manage.py metrics_send_mail # Create a timer (only supported in statsd backend currently) with timing('mytimer'): for x in some_long_list: call_time_consuming_function(x) # Or if a context manager doesn't work for you you can use a Timer class t = Timer() t.start() something_that_takes_forever() t.stop() t.store('mytimer') # Gauges are current status type dials (think fuel gauge in a car) # These simply store and retrieve a value gauge('current_fuel', '30') guage('load_load', '3.14')
app_metrics.backends.db (Default) - This backend stores all metrics and aggregations in your database. NOTE: Every call to metric() generates a database write, which may decrease your overall performance is you go nuts with them or have a heavily traffic site.
app_metrics.backends.mixpanel - This backend allows you to pipe all of your calls to metric() to Mixpanel. See the Mixpanel documentation for more information on their API.
app_metrics.backends.statsd - This backend allows you to pipe all of your calls to metric() to a statsd server. See statsd for more information on their API.
app_metrics.backends.redis - This backend allows you to use the metric() and gauge() aspects, but not timer aspects of app_metrics.
app_metrics.backends.librato_backend - This backend lets you send metrics to Librato. See the Librato documentation for more information on their API. This requires the Librato library. It uses use a librato Gauge by default, although this can be overridden by supplying metric_type="counter" as a keyword arg to metric().
app_metrics.backends.composite - This backend lets you compose multiple backends to which metric-calls are handed. The backends to which the call is sent can be configured with the APP_METRICS_COMPOSITE_BACKENDS setting. This can be overridden in each call by supplying a backends keyword argument:
metric('signups', 42, backends=['app_metrics.backends.librato', 'app_metrics.backends.db'])
APP_METRICS_BACKEND - Defaults to 'app_metrics.backends.db' if not defined.
APP_METRICS_SEND_ZERO_ACTIVITY - Prevent e-mails being sent when there's been no activity today (i.e. during testing). Defaults to True.
APP_METRICS_DISABLED - If True, do not track metrics, useful for debugging. Defaults to False.
Set APP_METRICS_BACKEND == 'app_metrics.backends.mixpanel'.
APP_METRICS_MIXPANEL_TOKEN - Your Mixpanel.com API token
APP_METRICS_MIXPANEL_URL - Allow overriding of the API URL end point
Set APP_METRICS_BACKEND == 'app_metrics.backends.statsd'.
APP_METRICS_STATSD_HOST - Hostname of statsd server, defaults to 'localhost'
APP_METRICS_STATSD_PORT - statsd port, defaults to '8125'
APP_METRICS_STATSD_SAMPLE_RATE - statsd sample rate, defaults to 1
Set APP_METRICS_BACKEND == 'app_metrics.backends.redis'.
APP_METRICS_REDIS_HOST - Hostname of redis server, defaults to 'localhost'
APP_METRICS_REDIS_PORT - redis port, defaults to '6379'
APP_METRICS_REDIS_DB - redis database number to use, defaults to 0
Set APP_METRICS_BACKEND == 'app_metrics.backends.librato'.
APP_METRICS_LIBRATO_USER - Librato username
APP_METRICS_LIBRATO_TOKEN - Librato API token
APP_METRICS_LIBRATO_SOURCE - Librato data source (e.g. 'staging', 'dev'...)
Set APP_METRICS_BACKEND == 'app_metrics.backends.composite'.
APP_METRICS_COMPOSITE_BACKENDS - List of backends that are used by default, e.g.:
APP_METRICS_COMPOSITE_BACKENDS = ('librato', 'db', 'my_custom_backend',)
To run the tests you'll need some requirements installed, so run:
pip install -r requirements/test.txt
Then simply run:
django-admin.py test --settings=app_metrics.tests.settings
|File||Type||Python Version||Uploaded On||Downloads|
|django-app-metrics-0.9.0.tar.gz||Source||March 3, 2013||6,088|
|0.9.0||March 3, 2013|
|0.8.1||Sept. 6, 2012|
|0.8.0||Sept. 6, 2012|
|0.7.1||June 5, 2012|
|0.7.0||May 22, 2012|
|0.6.0||May 14, 2012|
|0.5.1||May 8, 2012|
|0.5.0||May 3, 2012|
|0.4.0||April 25, 2012|
|Aug. 24, 2015, 10:58 p.m.||django-app-metrics||0.5.1||Release Created|
|Aug. 24, 2015, 10:58 p.m.||django-app-metrics||0.5.0||Release Created|
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|Aug. 24, 2015, 10:58 p.m.||django-app-metrics||0.7.1||Release Created|
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|Aug. 24, 2015, 10:58 p.m.||django-app-metrics||0.9.0||Release Created|
|Aug. 24, 2015, 10:58 p.m.||django-app-metrics||Package Created|