# svcadm enable webui/server
Once the service is online, point your browser at https://127.0.0.1:6787 and log in. [Note that the self-signed certificate is that generated by your system, and adding an exception for it in your browser is fine]. Rather than roll our own toolkit, we make use of Oracle Jet, which means we can keep a consistent look and feel across Oracle web applications.
After logging in, you'll see yourself at the Oracle Solaris Web Dashboard, which shows an overview of several aspects of your system, along with Faults (FMA) and Solaris Audit activity if your user has sufficient privileges to read them.
Mousing over any of the visualizations on this page will give you a brief description of what the visualization provides, and clicking on it will take you to a more detailed page.
If you click on the hostname in the top bar (next to Applications), you'll see what we call the Host Drawer. This pulls information from svc:/system/sysstat.
Click the 'x' on the top right to close the drawer.
Selecting Applications / Solaris Analytics will take you to the main part of the bui:
I've select the NFS Client sheet, resulting in the dark shaded box on the right popping up with a description of what the sheet will show you.
# psradm -f 3Followed a few minutes later by
# psradm -n 3
# usermod -A +solaris.sstore.read.sensitive $USER
For this screenshot I not only redid the psradm operations from earlier, I also tried making an ssh connection with an unknown user, and logged in on another of this system's virtual consoles. There are many other things you could observe with the audit subsystem; this is just a glimpse:
Tune in next time for a discussion of using the C and Python bindings to the Stats Store so you can add your own statistics.