media="all">
"; for ($i = 0; $i < count($nav); $i++){ if ($dirMax >= $pthSize){ if(($nav[$i][2] != 1) && (getfilepath($nav[$i][1]) == $parsedpath)) echo "Help : ".$nav[$i][0]; if (parsefilepath($nav[$i][1]) == $dirs[$pthSize]){ if ((getfilepath($nav[$i][1]) != $pth) || getfilepath($nav[$i][1]) != $pth."index.php") echo "Help : "; if (getfilepath($nav[$i][1]) == $parsedpath) echo $nav[$i][0]; else { echo "".$nav[$i][0]." : "; for ($j = 0; $j < count($nav[$i][3]); $j++){ if(getfilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][1]) == $parsedpath) echo $nav[$i][3][$j][0]; if(parsefilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][1]) == $dirs[$pthSize + 1]) { if ((getfilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][1]) == $parsedpath));// echo $nav[$i][3][$j][0]; else { echo "".$nav[$i][3][$j][0]." : "; for($k = 0; $k < count($nav[$i][3][$j][3]); $k++) { if(getfilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][1]) == $parsedpath) echo $nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][0]; if (parsefilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][1]) == $dirs[$pthSize+2] && getfilebase($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][1]) == $path_parts["basename"]) { if (getfilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][1]) == $parsedpath) ; //echo $nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][0]; else if (parsefilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][1]) == $dirs[$pthSize+3] && $nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][2] == 1) { for ($l = 0; $l < count($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][3]); $l++){ if (getfilepath($nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][3][$l][1]) == $parsedpath) echo "".$nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][0]." : "; echo $nav[$i][3][$j][3][$k][3][$l][0]; } } } } } } } } } } } echo ""; ?>

The status table summarizes current traffic status for a selected region of the network. Three colors are used. Green indicates there have been no threshold violations within a region, yellow indicates that there has been at least one threshold crossing, but that the duration of the violation isn't yet sufficient to generate an event, and finally red indicates that threshold crossings have met the frequency and duration criteria for generating an event (see Server:Configure to see how to set thresholds).

For example the table below shows status for the San Francisco site:

Instructions: Clicking on elements of the location path above the table jumps to a status table for that part of the network. Click on labels to the right of the table to drill-down to a status table for just that section of the network. Click on squares within the table to view a statistics table for the area in the network specified by that row.

Note: When the status table view drills down to individual devices or ports, additional information is presented in each row. The device symbol provides a link to additional information on the device. When drilled-down to the port level, port type and speed will be displayed as well. Also at the port level additional status information is presented: indicates that the host connected to the port is switched off, and indicates that the port has been administratively disabled.

Note: SNMP access to devices is required in order to display detailed configuration information. If Traffic Server was unable to access the device using SNMP it will indicate this with the message
No SNMP information available.

Possible reasons for this message include:

  1. The device does not support SNMP.
  2. Traffic Server has an incorrect SNMP community string configured for this device.
  3. The device may have an access control list limiting SNMP access.