JMeter Plugins for Reporting
1. PerfMon Servers Performance Monitoring
As you will understand by its name, PerfMon Servers Performance Monitoring plugin is a listener which allows you to listen to your servers health. The metrics you can monitor of your servers are, CPU, Swap, Memory, Disks I/O and Networks I/O.
For example; down you may see the CPU monitoring of 4 servers indicated with different colors on the graph.
2. 3 Basic Graphs
The “3” stands for the combination of 3 useful plugins to assess the success of your test: Response Times Over Time Listener, Active Threads Over Time Listener and Transactions per Second Listener.
Response Times Over Time Listener plots the average response time in milliseconds for each sampler in the selected test run and time interval. On this graph, you may see how many milliseconds on average have passed for the desired pages to respond (i.e. login page, landing page, etc) during your test in each sample.
Active Threads Over Time Listener shows the number of active threads in each of the test groups, determined in your test plan.This means that you are able to see the active users for your test run via this plugin.
Transactions per Second Listener plots the count of the finished transactions in each second. With the help of this graph you may see the test result of how many logins, logouts or searches are finished in your website in each second.
3. Command Line Tool
You want to generate graphs but you prefer to set the parameters via command line. Luckily, the Command Line Tool comes with JMeter Plugins Manager by default.
If you want to see the list of commands and parameters, you may want to check here.
This plugin produces launcher bat/sh files in JMeter’s bin directory.
for Windows: JMeterPluginsCMD.bat
for MacOS and Linux: JMeterPluginsCMD.sh
Ta-da! All of the reasons behind your performance issues are depicted on the graphs. You are now ready to run your load tests on JMeter and analyze your test results via the useful JMeter Plugins. To learn all updates on JMeter, keep reading the best load testing blog, Loadium.