Zenoss 5 backup Script

#!/bin/bash

# Zenoss 5 backup script
# 
#

# CHANGE THESE VARIABLES 
# Zenoss 5 Backup log file
log="/root/zenbackup.log"
# Backup directory
bdir="/backup/zenbackup/"

echo "Starting Zenoss backup Script"

echo "Starting backup to ${bdir}." $(date) >> ${log}
echo "Starting Backup to ${bdir}." $(date)

# Stop Zenoss Service
serviced service stop Zenoss.core

wait

# Wait for Zenoss to stop and then continue the backup
while [ -ne `serviced service status Zenoss.core | grep Stopped` ]
do
        echo "Waiting for Zenoss to Stop"
        sleep 5
done

# Backup
echo "Starting Zenoss Backup"
serviced backup ${bdir} 
echo "Backup Finished"

wait    

# Start Zenoss
echo "Starting Zenoss"
serviced service start Zenoss.core

echo "Finished backup." $(date) >> ${log}
echo "Finished backup." $(date)

exit

Upload ssh key to multiple servers automatically

Here is a quick script I created to automate copying a ssh key to multiple remote servers.

Basic command – the command uses sshpass to upload the ssh key to a remote server, this allows you to execute the command and not have to enter in a password to authenticate.

sshpass -p password ssh-copy-id -o StrictHostKeyChecking=no admin@remotehost

Script

#!/bin/bash

remotehosts="$1"
username="admin"
password="MyCoolPassword123"

for host in `cat ${remotehosts}`
do
sshpass -p${password} ssh-copy-id -o StrictHostKeyChecking=no ${username}@${host}
echo "Uploaded key to " ${host}
done

echo "Finished!"

 

Using the script

  1. Download here.
  2. Make it executable
    chmod +x sshcopy.sh
    
  3. Edit the script and change the username and password.
  4. Create a file that contains each host’s IP address or hostname.
  5. Run script (change hostlist.txt to your host list you created in step 3.)
    ./sshcopy.sh hostlist.txt
  6. Wait for the script to finish.

Example:

wget www.incredigeek.com/home/downloads/SSHCopy/sshcopy.sh
chmod +x sshcopy.sh
sed -i s/admin/bob/g sshcopy.sh                      <-- Change username - you can just manually edit the file,
sed -i s/MyCoolPassword123/password/g sshcopy.sh     <-- Change password - it might be easier than using sed
echo "192.168.1.100" >> host.txt                     <-- Add 192.168.1.100 to the host list
echo "Bob" >> host.txt                               <-- Add hostname bob to host list
./sshcopy.sh host.txt                                <-- Upload ssh key to all host's in the host file i.e. "bob" and "192.168.1.100"

SNMP and Shell Script

First you will need to make sure SNMP is installed.

apt-get install snmpd snmp snmp-mibs-downloader

You’ll need to configure a new snmpd.conf file with

snmpconf

Run through the steps and when your done replace your current snmpd.conf file in /etc/snmp/ with the new one.

Now open up your new snmpd.conf file

vi /etc/snmp/snmpd.conf

and add the following to the bottom of the file.

extend myshscript /path/to/your.sh

Save and close the file and restart the snmpd service.

service snmpd restart

Now we need to find the OID of our new data point.  Do this by running

snmpwalk -v2c -c public localhost .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2

It should display something similar to the following.

root@localhost:/etc/snmp# snmpwalk -v2c -c public localhost .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2
iso.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.1.0 = INTEGER: 1
iso.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.2.1.2.4.118.111.108.116 = STRING: "/etc/snmp/volt.sh"
iso.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.3.1.4.4.118.111.108.116 = INTEGER: 0
iso.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.4.1.2.4.118.111.108.116.1 = STRING: "14.3"
root@localhost:/etc/snmp#

The OID we are interested in is the one on the last line.  If you run a snmpwalk command with the OID you should get your data point.

root@localhost:/etc/snmp# snmpwalk -v2c -c public localhost 1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.4.1.2.4.118.111.108.116.1
iso.3.6.1.4.1.8072.1.3.2.4.1.2.4.118.111.108.116.1 = STRING: "14.3"
root@localhost:/etc/snmp#

All that’s left is to add the OID to your SNMP monitor.  If You run into issues with your SNMP server not monitoring the OID, you might need do what I did in the above command, replace the beginning of the OID “iso.” with a “1”.