The open platform for beautiful analytics and monitoring. No matter where your data is, or what kind of database it lives in, you can bring it together with Grafana. Beautifully.

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Version 5.3.4 November 13, 2018

What's New In Grafana 5.3.4Release Notes
Ubuntu & Debian(ARM64)SHA256: f1b484ac60fa357f09982a36167553610505dd13adda5bcf35fcfb0560d4f223
Ubuntu & Debian(ARMv7)SHA256: f8dd8c71c155fb97ac13dcf41ee78d19a639589373342c36d44833729d167a23
Standalone Linux Binaries(ARM64)SHA256: 607d34beb71f636d0696dd83901105b4e1876258487747e0fb2f0be80a2aebb4
Standalone Linux Binaries(ARMv7)SHA256: cb6d97caf1e7b1808a5182fe1ed346bdf086c145956edfa8d01da9c34b5e660c
Redhat & Centos(ARM64)SHA256: 77854460a44e8663faf23b087231866d2df03a9a405eaa07445f0ce24ab0f52e
Redhat & Centos(ARMv7)SHA256: 160f721ee88780fc3dd518a7d39137326e697e84e30c3ef2cdb9c0cf781983e7

Choose your Configuration Options

The Grafana backend has a number of configuration options defined in its config file (usually located at /etc/grafana/grafana.ini on linux systems).

In this config file you can change things like the default admin password, http port, grafana database (sqlite3, mysql, postgres), authentication options (google, github, ldap, auth proxy) along with many other options.

Start your grafana server. Login with your admin user (default admin/admin). Open side menu (click the Grafana icon in top menu) head to Data Sources and add your data source.


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