New Relic APM

New Relic's software analytics product for application performance monitoring (APM) delivers real-time and trending data about your web app's or non-web app's performance. Your Dev/Ops teams do not need to guess whether a performance blocker comes from the app itself, CPU availability, database loads, or something else entirely unexpected. New Relic APM provides:

New Relic APM Overview Starting from the APM Overview page, dive into the wealth of tables, charts, and other dashboards showing current and historical trends about your app's performance.

Get started. Learn about the wealth of app information available in New Relic APM after you install your APM language agent. View summary data from your APM Overview page, then drill down into details. Create alert policies to notify personnel when key performance indicators spike or drop.

Use performance analysis tools. Get actionable Apdex data when slow site performance contributes to poor customer experiences. Examine the impact of external services, such as out-of-process web services, resources in the cloud, and other network calls. Troubleshoot problems.

Examine trace details. Explore function, database, and external calls with transaction traces and distributed tracing. Monitor your own, business-critical key transactions.

Resolve errors. Use APM's error analytics tools to find solutions for errors reported by your app. Use the Error analytics UI links to examine profiles of trends. Share data via New Relic Insights or via your ticketing system.

Dive deeper into your app. Explore your app's health from every angle via the APM UI. Get comparative data about your app's page lifecycle via direct link to New Relic Browser. Correlate app performance levels with your host and server resources in New Relic Infrastructure.

Manage APM data via API and reports. Use New Relic's REST API and API Explorer UI to get, post, or delete information about your apps, hosts and instances, and deployments. Review integral APM reports for service level agreements (SLA), background jobs, database throughput, host usage, and more.