Monitor All Events
You are here: Monitor > Events > All Events.
Use this page to view the summary of all the events, threat severity, attacks, graphs, and grid elements for all types of events.
Using the time-range slider, you can quickly focus on the time and area of activity that you are most interested in. Once the time range is selected, all of the data presented in your view is refreshed automatically. You can also use the Custom button to set a custom time range.
You can select either the Grid View tab or the Chart View tab to view your data:
Grid View—View the comprehensive details of events in a tabular format that includes sortable columns. You can group the events using the Group By option. For example, you can group the events based on source country, Source IP etc. The table includes information such as the event name, Source country, source IP address, and so on. Table 1 describes the fields on the Grid View page.
Chart View—View a brief summary of all the events in your network. The top of the page has a swim lane graph of all the all events. You can use the widgets at the bottom of the page to view critical information such as, top sources, top source countries, top destinations, and top destination countries. Table 2 describes the widgets on the Chart View page.
Table 1: All Events—Fields on the Grid View Page
Displays information in grids that are lazy loaded with infinite scrolling. You can narrow down your search to a particular event based on IP address, description, or attack name.
Displays the filters that are displayed above the grids.
First filter list
Displays the options available in the first filter list are: Firewall, Webfilter, ContentFilter, Antispam, Antivirus, Ipsecvpn, IPS, Screens, Security Intelligence, and ATP.
Select the event that you want to filter in the first filter list.
Second filter list
Displays the options available in the second filter list are: Event-name, Source-address, Destination-address, Source name, User, Role, Reason, Profile, Protocol, and Category.
Select the next criteria of the event on which you want to filter from the second filter list.
Displays the filter parameter that you selected from the second filter list.
Note: In the filter statement the following limitation exists:
For example, if you have used & operator and the parameter event-name once, I cannot use them again in the same filter statement
CORRECT USAGE : event name = rt_flow_session_close & application=TELNET
WRONG USAGE : event name=rt_flow_session_close & event-name = rt_flow_session_create
WRONG USAGE : event name = rt_flow_session_close & source-address=x.x.x.x & application=TELNET
Note: The filter statement is NOT case-sensitive.
Add the parameter for which you want to filter. For example, in the first list if you selected Firewall as the event filter and in the second filter list you selected event-name as the parameter, then the text box displays event-name =. If you add rt_flow_session_close to see only Firewall events then the text box displays event name = rt_flow_session_close.
Click Go to executes the filter statement that is displayed in the text box.
Click x to clear the filters.
Show Hide Column Filter icon represented by three vertical dots
Enables you to show or hide a column in the grid.
Displays the severity level of the threat.
Displays the event name of the log.
Displays the description of the log.
Displays the attack name of the log: Trojan, worm, virus, and so on.
UTM Category or Virus Name
Displays the UTM category of the log.
Displays the event category of the log.
Displays the source country of the event.
Displays the source IP address from where the event occurred.
Displays the source port of the event.
Displays the destination country of the event.
Displays the destination IP address of the event.
Displays the destination port of the event.
Displays the application name from which the events or logs are generated.
Displays the username from whom the log is generated.
Displays the host name in the log.
Displays the name of the application service. For example, FTP, HTTP, SSH, and so on.
Displays the protocol ID in the log.
Displays the Policy name in the log.
Displays the User traffic received from the zone.
Displays the destination zone of the log.
Displays the nested application in the log.
Displays the role names associated with the event.
Displays the reason for the log generation. For example, a connection tear down may have an associated reason such as authentication failed.
NAT Source Port
Displays the translated source port.
NAT Destination Port
Displays the translated destination port.
NAT Source Rule Name
Displays the NAT source rule name.
NAT Destination Rule Name
Displays the NAT destination rule name.
NAT Source IP
Displays the translated (or natted) source IP address. It can contain IPv4 or IPv6 addresses.
NAT Destination IP
Displays the translated (also called natted) destination IP address.
Traffic Session ID
Displays the traffic session ID of the log.
Displays the accessed URL name that triggered the event.
Displays the object name of the log.
Displays the path name of the log.
Displays the name of the logical system.
Displays the rule name of the log.
Displays the action taken for the event: warning, allow, and block.
Displays the time when the log was received.
Table 2: All Events—Widgets on the Chart View Page
Displays the trend analysis, displayed in the Time Range graph, in numbers.
Displays the total number of events that occurred in the specified time range.
Displays the number of virus instances that occurred in the specified time range.
Displays the number of IDP or IPS attacks that occurred in the specified time range.
Displays the total number of interfaces that are down.
Displays the total number of firewall events or sessions that occurred during the time period specified in the Time Range graph.
The graphs display the trend analysis in swim lane chart for the time range that you specified in the Time Range graph.
Mouse over at any point in the swim lane chart to view further details at that point.
The legend in each graph shows the colors and its related interpretation.
For example, in the Firewall graph, blue color represents all firewall events and black represents blocked firewall events. Similarly, in the IPS graph, orange, amber, and yellow represent critical, high, and medium IPS attacks respectively.