dbiprof - command-line client for DBI::ProfileData
See a report of the ten queries with the longest total runtime in the profile dump file prof1.out:
See the top 10 most frequently run queries in the profile file dbi.prof (the default):
dbiprof --sort count
See the same report with 15 entries:
dbiprof --sort count --number 15
This tool is a command-line client for the DBI::ProfileData. It allows you to analyze the profile data file produced by DBI::ProfileDumper and produce various useful reports.
This program accepts the following options:
Produce this many items in the report. Defaults to 10. If set to "all" then all results are shown.
Sort results by the given field. Sorting by multiple fields isn't currently supported (patches welcome). The available sort fields are:
Sorts by total time run time across all runs. This is the default sort.
Sorts by the longest single run.
Sorts by total number of runs.
Sorts by the time taken in the first run.
Sorts by the shortest single run.
Sorts by the value of the first element in the Path, which should be numeric. You can also sort by
Reverses the selected sort. For example, to see a report of the shortest overall time:
dbiprof --sort total --reverse
Consider only items where the specified key matches the given value. Keys are numbered from 1. For example, let's say you used a DBI::Profile Path of:
[ DBIprofile_Statement, DBIprofile_Methodname ]
And called dbiprof as in:
dbiprof --match key2=execute
Your report would only show execute queries, leaving out prepares, fetches, etc.
If the value given starts and ends with slashes (
/) then it will be treated as a regular expression. For example, to only include SELECT queries where key1 is the statement:
dbiprof --match key1=/^SELECT/
By default the match expression is matched case-insensitively, but this can be changed with the --case-sensitive option.
Remove items for where the specified key matches the given value. For example, to exclude all prepare entries where key2 is the method name:
dbiprof --exclude key2=prepare
--match, If the value given starts and ends with slashes (
/) then it will be treated as a regular expression. For example, to exclude UPDATE queries where key1 is the statement:
dbiprof --match key1=/^UPDATE/
By default the exclude expression is matched case-insensitively, but this can be changed with the --case-sensitive option.
Using this option causes --match and --exclude to work case-sensitively. Defaults to off.
Print the list of nodes in the form of a perl data structure. Use the
-sort option if you want the list sorted.
Print the dbiprof version number and exit.
Sam Tregar <email@example.com>
Copyright (C) 2002 Sam Tregar
This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as Perl 5 itself.