INFO [section [section ...]]
- Available since:
- Time complexity:
- ACL categories:
INFO command returns information and statistics about the server in a
format that is simple to parse by computers and easy to read by humans.
The optional parameter can be used to select a specific section of information:
server: General information about the Redis server
clients: Client connections section
memory: Memory consumption related information
persistence: RDB and AOF related information
stats: General statistics
replication: Master/replica replication information
cpu: CPU consumption statistics
commandstats: Redis command statistics
latencystats: Redis command latency percentile distribution statistics
sentinel: Redis Sentinel section (only applicable to Sentinel instances)
cluster: Redis Cluster section
modules: Modules section
keyspace: Database related statistics
modules: Module related sections
errorstats: Redis error statistics
It can also take the following values:
all: Return all sections (excluding module generated ones)
default: Return only the default set of sections
When no parameter is provided, the
default option is assumed.
Bulk string reply: as a collection of text lines.
Lines can contain a section name (starting with a # character) or a property.
All the properties are in the form of
field:value terminated by
Please note depending on the version of Redis some of the fields have been added or removed. A robust client application should therefore parse the result of this command by skipping unknown properties, and gracefully handle missing fields.
Here is the description of fields for Redis >= 2.4.
Here is the meaning of all fields in the server section:
redis_version: Version of the Redis server
redis_git_sha1: Git SHA1
redis_git_dirty: Git dirty flag
redis_build_id: The build id
redis_mode: The server's mode ("standalone", "sentinel" or "cluster")
os: Operating system hosting the Redis server
arch_bits: Architecture (32 or 64 bits)
multiplexing_api: Event loop mechanism used by Redis
atomicvar_api: Atomicvar API used by Redis
gcc_version: Version of the GCC compiler used to compile the Redis server
process_id: PID of the server process
process_supervised: Supervised system ("upstart", "systemd", "unknown" or "no")
run_id: Random value identifying the Redis server (to be used by Sentinel and Cluster)
tcp_port: TCP/IP listen port
server_time_usec: Epoch-based system time with microsecond precision
uptime_in_seconds: Number of seconds since Redis server start
uptime_in_days: Same value expressed in days
hz: The server's current frequency setting
configured_hz: The server's configured frequency setting
lru_clock: Clock incrementing every minute, for LRU management
executable: The path to the server's executable
config_file: The path to the config file
io_threads_active: Flag indicating if I/O threads are active
shutdown_in_milliseconds: The maximum time remaining for replicas to catch up the replication before completing the shutdown sequence. This field is only present during shutdown.
Here is the meaning of all fields in the clients section:
connected_clients: Number of client connections (excluding connections from replicas)
cluster_connections: An approximation of the number of sockets used by the cluster's bus
maxclients: The value of the
maxclientsconfiguration directive. This is the upper limit for the sum of
client_recent_max_input_buffer: Biggest input buffer among current client connections
client_recent_max_output_buffer: Biggest output buffer among current client connections
blocked_clients: Number of clients pending on a blocking call (
tracking_clients: Number of clients being tracked (
clients_in_timeout_table: Number of clients in the clients timeout table
Here is the meaning of all fields in the memory section:
used_memory: Total number of bytes allocated by Redis using its allocator (either standard libc, jemalloc, or an alternative allocator such as tcmalloc)
used_memory_human: Human readable representation of previous value
used_memory_rss: Number of bytes that Redis allocated as seen by the operating system (a.k.a resident set size). This is the number reported by tools such as
used_memory_rss_human: Human readable representation of previous value
used_memory_peak: Peak memory consumed by Redis (in bytes)
used_memory_peak_human: Human readable representation of previous value
used_memory_peak_perc: The percentage of
used_memory_overhead: The sum in bytes of all overheads that the server allocated for managing its internal data structures
used_memory_startup: Initial amount of memory consumed by Redis at startup in bytes
used_memory_dataset: The size in bytes of the dataset (
used_memory_dataset_perc: The percentage of
used_memory_datasetout of the net memory usage (
total_system_memory: The total amount of memory that the Redis host has
total_system_memory_human: Human readable representation of previous value
used_memory_lua: Number of bytes used by the Lua engine
used_memory_lua_human: Human readable representation of previous value
used_memory_scripts: Number of bytes used by cached Lua scripts
used_memory_scripts_human: Human readable representation of previous value
maxmemory: The value of the
maxmemory_human: Human readable representation of previous value
maxmemory_policy: The value of the
mem_fragmentation_ratio: Ratio between
used_memory. Note that this doesn't only includes fragmentation, but also other process overheads (see the
allocator_*metrics), and also overheads like code, shared libraries, stack, etc.
mem_fragmentation_bytes: Delta between
used_memory. Note that when the total fragmentation bytes is low (few megabytes), a high ratio (e.g. 1.5 and above) is not an indication of an issue.
allocator_frag_ratio:: Ratio between
allocator_allocated. This is the true (external) fragmentation metric (not
allocator_allocated. See note about
allocator_rss_ratio: Ratio between
allocator_active. This usually indicates pages that the allocator can and probably will soon release back to the OS.
allocator_rss_bytes: Delta between
rss_overhead_ratio: Ratio between
used_memory_rss(the process RSS) and
allocator_resident. This includes RSS overheads that are not allocator or heap related.
rss_overhead_bytes: Delta between
used_memory_rss(the process RSS) and
allocator_allocated: Total bytes allocated form the allocator, including internal-fragmentation. Normally the same as
allocator_active: Total bytes in the allocator active pages, this includes external-fragmentation.
allocator_resident: Total bytes resident (RSS) in the allocator, this includes pages that can be released to the OS (by
MEMORY PURGE, or just waiting).
mem_not_counted_for_evict: Used memory that's not counted for key eviction. This is basically transient replica and AOF buffers.
mem_clients_slaves: Memory used by replica clients - Starting Redis 7.0, replica buffers share memory with the replication backlog, so this field can show 0 when replicas don't trigger an increase of memory usage.
mem_clients_normal: Memory used by normal clients
mem_cluster_links: Memory used by links to peers on the cluster bus when cluster mode is enabled.
mem_aof_buffer: Transient memory used for AOF and AOF rewrite buffers
mem_replication_backlog: Memory used by replication backlog
mem_total_replication_buffers: Total memory consumed for replication buffers - Added in Redis 7.0.
mem_allocator: Memory allocator, chosen at compile time.
activedefragis enabled, this indicates whether defragmentation is currently active, and the CPU percentage it intends to utilize.
lazyfree_pending_objects: The number of objects waiting to be freed (as a result of calling
FLUSHALLwith the ASYNC option)
lazyfreed_objects: The number of objects that have been lazy freed.
used_memory_rss value should be only slightly higher than
When rss >> used, a large difference may mean there is (external) memory fragmentation, which can be evaluated by checking
When used >> rss, it means part of Redis memory has been swapped off by the
operating system: expect some significant latencies.
Because Redis does not have control over how its allocations are mapped to
memory pages, high
used_memory_rss is often the result of a spike in memory
When Redis frees memory, the memory is given back to the allocator, and the
allocator may or may not give the memory back to the system. There may be
a discrepancy between the
used_memory value and memory consumption as
reported by the operating system. It may be due to the fact memory has been
used and released by Redis, but not given back to the system. The
used_memory_peak value is generally useful to check this point.
Additional introspective information about the server's memory can be obtained
by referring to the
MEMORY STATS command and the
Here is the meaning of all fields in the persistence section:
loading: Flag indicating if the load of a dump file is on-going
async_loading: Currently loading replication data-set asynchronously while serving old data. This means
repl-diskless-loadis enabled and set to
swapdb. Added in Redis 7.0.
current_cow_peak: The peak size in bytes of copy-on-write memory while a child fork is running
current_cow_size: The size in bytes of copy-on-write memory while a child fork is running
current_cow_size_age: The age, in seconds, of the
current_fork_perc: The percentage of progress of the current fork process. For AOF and RDB forks it is the percentage of
current_save_keys_processed: Number of keys processed by the current save operation
current_save_keys_total: Number of keys at the beginning of the current save operation
rdb_changes_since_last_save: Number of changes since the last dump
rdb_bgsave_in_progress: Flag indicating a RDB save is on-going
rdb_last_save_time: Epoch-based timestamp of last successful RDB save
rdb_last_bgsave_status: Status of the last RDB save operation
rdb_last_bgsave_time_sec: Duration of the last RDB save operation in seconds
rdb_current_bgsave_time_sec: Duration of the on-going RDB save operation if any
rdb_last_cow_size: The size in bytes of copy-on-write memory during the last RDB save operation
rdb_last_load_keys_expired: Number of volatile keys deleted during the last RDB loading. Added in Redis 7.0.
rdb_last_load_keys_loaded: Number of keys loaded during the last RDB loading. Added in Redis 7.0.
aof_enabled: Flag indicating AOF logging is activated
aof_rewrite_in_progress: Flag indicating a AOF rewrite operation is on-going
aof_rewrite_scheduled: Flag indicating an AOF rewrite operation will be scheduled once the on-going RDB save is complete.
aof_last_rewrite_time_sec: Duration of the last AOF rewrite operation in seconds
aof_current_rewrite_time_sec: Duration of the on-going AOF rewrite operation if any
aof_last_bgrewrite_status: Status of the last AOF rewrite operation
aof_last_write_status: Status of the last write operation to the AOF
aof_last_cow_size: The size in bytes of copy-on-write memory during the last AOF rewrite operation
module_fork_in_progress: Flag indicating a module fork is on-going
module_fork_last_cow_size: The size in bytes of copy-on-write memory during the last module fork operation
aof_rewrites: Number of AOF rewrites performed since startup
rdb_saves: Number of RDB snapshots performed since startup
rdb_changes_since_last_save refers to the number of operations that produced
some kind of changes in the dataset since the last time either
BGSAVE was called.
If AOF is activated, these additional fields will be added:
aof_current_size: AOF current file size
aof_base_size: AOF file size on latest startup or rewrite
aof_pending_rewrite: Flag indicating an AOF rewrite operation will be scheduled once the on-going RDB save is complete.
aof_buffer_length: Size of the AOF buffer
aof_rewrite_buffer_length: Size of the AOF rewrite buffer. Note this field was removed in Redis 7.0
aof_pending_bio_fsync: Number of fsync pending jobs in background I/O queue
aof_delayed_fsync: Delayed fsync counter
If a load operation is on-going, these additional fields will be added:
loading_start_time: Epoch-based timestamp of the start of the load operation
loading_total_bytes: Total file size
loading_rdb_used_mem: The memory usage of the server that had generated the RDB file at the time of the file's creation
loading_loaded_bytes: Number of bytes already loaded
loading_loaded_perc: Same value expressed as a percentage
loading_eta_seconds: ETA in seconds for the load to be complete
Here is the meaning of all fields in the stats section:
total_connections_received: Total number of connections accepted by the server
total_commands_processed: Total number of commands processed by the server
instantaneous_ops_per_sec: Number of commands processed per second
total_net_input_bytes: The total number of bytes read from the network
total_net_output_bytes: The total number of bytes written to the network
total_net_repl_input_bytes: The total number of bytes read from the network for replication purposes
total_net_repl_output_bytes: The total number of bytes written to the network for replication purposes
instantaneous_input_kbps: The network's read rate per second in KB/sec
instantaneous_output_kbps: The network's write rate per second in KB/sec
instantaneous_input_repl_kbps: The network's read rate per second in KB/sec for replication purposes
instantaneous_output_repl_kbps: The network's write rate per second in KB/sec for replication purposes
rejected_connections: Number of connections rejected because of
sync_full: The number of full resyncs with replicas
sync_partial_ok: The number of accepted partial resync requests
sync_partial_err: The number of denied partial resync requests
expired_keys: Total number of key expiration events
expired_stale_perc: The percentage of keys probably expired
expired_time_cap_reached_count: The count of times that active expiry cycles have stopped early
expire_cycle_cpu_milliseconds: The cumulative amount of time spend on active expiry cycles
evicted_keys: Number of evicted keys due to
evicted_clients: Number of evicted clients due to
maxmemory-clientslimit. Added in Redis 7.0.
total_eviction_exceeded_time: Total time
used_memorywas greater than
maxmemorysince server startup, in milliseconds
current_eviction_exceeded_time: The time passed since
used_memorylast rose above
maxmemory, in milliseconds
keyspace_hits: Number of successful lookup of keys in the main dictionary
keyspace_misses: Number of failed lookup of keys in the main dictionary
pubsub_channels: Global number of pub/sub channels with client subscriptions
pubsub_patterns: Global number of pub/sub pattern with client subscriptions
pubsubshard_channels: Global number of pub/sub shard channels with client subscriptions. Added in Redis 7.0.3
latest_fork_usec: Duration of the latest fork operation in microseconds
total_forks: Total number of fork operations since the server start
migrate_cached_sockets: The number of sockets open for
slave_expires_tracked_keys: The number of keys tracked for expiry purposes (applicable only to writable replicas)
active_defrag_hits: Number of value reallocations performed by active the defragmentation process
active_defrag_misses: Number of aborted value reallocations started by the active defragmentation process
active_defrag_key_hits: Number of keys that were actively defragmented
active_defrag_key_misses: Number of keys that were skipped by the active defragmentation process
total_active_defrag_time: Total time memory fragmentation was over the limit, in milliseconds
current_active_defrag_time: The time passed since memory fragmentation last was over the limit, in milliseconds
tracking_total_keys: Number of keys being tracked by the server
tracking_total_items: Number of items, that is the sum of clients number for each key, that are being tracked
tracking_total_prefixes: Number of tracked prefixes in server's prefix table (only applicable for broadcast mode)
unexpected_error_replies: Number of unexpected error replies, that are types of errors from an AOF load or replication
total_error_replies: Total number of issued error replies, that is the sum of rejected commands (errors prior command execution) and failed commands (errors within the command execution)
dump_payload_sanitizations: Total number of dump payload deep integrity validations (see
total_reads_processed: Total number of read events processed
total_writes_processed: Total number of write events processed
io_threaded_reads_processed: Number of read events processed by the main and I/O threads
io_threaded_writes_processed: Number of write events processed by the main and I/O threads
acl_access_denied_auth: Number of authentication failures
acl_access_denied_cmd: Number of commands rejected because of access denied to the command
acl_access_denied_key: Number of commands rejected because of access denied to a key
acl_access_denied_channel: Number of commands rejected because of access denied to a channel
Here is the meaning of all fields in the replication section:
role: Value is "master" if the instance is replica of no one, or "slave" if the instance is a replica of some master instance. Note that a replica can be master of another replica (chained replication).
master_failover_state: The state of an ongoing failover, if any.
master_replid: The replication ID of the Redis server.
master_replid2: The secondary replication ID, used for PSYNC after a failover.
master_repl_offset: The server's current replication offset
second_repl_offset: The offset up to which replication IDs are accepted
repl_backlog_active: Flag indicating replication backlog is active
repl_backlog_size: Total size in bytes of the replication backlog buffer
repl_backlog_first_byte_offset: The master offset of the replication backlog buffer
repl_backlog_histlen: Size in bytes of the data in the replication backlog buffer
If the instance is a replica, these additional fields are provided:
master_host: Host or IP address of the master
master_port: Master listening TCP port
master_link_status: Status of the link (up/down)
master_last_io_seconds_ago: Number of seconds since the last interaction with master
master_sync_in_progress: Indicate the master is syncing to the replica
slave_read_repl_offset: The read replication offset of the replica instance.
slave_repl_offset: The replication offset of the replica instance
slave_priority: The priority of the instance as a candidate for failover
slave_read_only: Flag indicating if the replica is read-only
replica_announced: Flag indicating if the replica is announced by Sentinel.
If a SYNC operation is on-going, these additional fields are provided:
master_sync_total_bytes: Total number of bytes that need to be transferred. this may be 0 when the size is unknown (for example, when the
repl-diskless-syncconfiguration directive is used)
master_sync_read_bytes: Number of bytes already transferred
master_sync_left_bytes: Number of bytes left before syncing is complete (may be negative when
master_sync_perc: The percentage
master_sync_total_bytes, or an approximation that uses
master_sync_last_io_seconds_ago: Number of seconds since last transfer I/O during a SYNC operation
If the link between master and replica is down, an additional field is provided:
master_link_down_since_seconds: Number of seconds since the link is down
The following field is always provided:
connected_slaves: Number of connected replicas
If the server is configured with the
min-slaves-to-write (or starting with Redis 5 with the
min-replicas-to-write) directive, an additional field is provided:
min_slaves_good_slaves: Number of replicas currently considered good
For each replica, the following line is added:
slaveXXX: id, IP address, port, state, offset, lag
Here is the meaning of all fields in the cpu section:
used_cpu_sys: System CPU consumed by the Redis server, which is the sum of system CPU consumed by all threads of the server process (main thread and background threads)
used_cpu_user: User CPU consumed by the Redis server, which is the sum of user CPU consumed by all threads of the server process (main thread and background threads)
used_cpu_sys_children: System CPU consumed by the background processes
used_cpu_user_children: User CPU consumed by the background processes
used_cpu_sys_main_thread: System CPU consumed by the Redis server main thread
used_cpu_user_main_thread: User CPU consumed by the Redis server main thread
The commandstats section provides statistics based on the command type, including the number of calls that reached command execution (not rejected), the total CPU time consumed by these commands, the average CPU consumed per command execution, the number of rejected calls (errors prior command execution), and the number of failed calls (errors within the command execution).
For each command type, the following line is added:
The latencystats section provides latency percentile distribution statistics based on the command type.
By default, the exported latency percentiles are the p50, p99, and p999.
If you need to change the exported percentiles, use
CONFIG SET latency-tracking-info-percentiles "50.0 99.0 99.9".
This section requires the extended latency monitoring feature to be enabled (by default it's enabled).
If you need to enable it, use
CONFIG SET latency-tracking yes.
For each command type, the following line is added:
latency_percentiles_usec_XXX: p<percentile 1>=<percentile 1 value>,p<percentile 2>=<percentile 2 value>,...
The errorstats section enables keeping track of the different errors that occurred within Redis,
based upon the reply error prefix ( The first word after the "-", up to the first space. Example:
For each error type, the following line is added:
The sentinel section is only available in Redis Sentinel instances. It consists of the following fields:
sentinel_masters: Number of Redis masters monitored by this Sentinel instance
sentinel_tilt: A value of 1 means this sentinel is in TILT mode
sentinel_tilt_since_seconds: Duration in seconds of current TILT, or -1 if not TILTed. Added in Redis 7.0.0
sentinel_running_scripts: The number of scripts this Sentinel is currently executing
sentinel_scripts_queue_length: The length of the queue of user scripts that are pending execution
sentinel_simulate_failure_flags: Flags for the
The cluster section currently only contains a unique field:
cluster_enabled: Indicate Redis cluster is enabled
The modules section contains additional information about loaded modules if the modules provide it. The field part of properties lines in this section is always prefixed with the module's name.
The keyspace section provides statistics on the main dictionary of each database. The statistics are the number of keys, and the number of keys with an expiration.
For each database, the following line is added:
A note about the word slave used in this man page: Starting with Redis 5, if not for backward compatibility, the Redis project no longer uses the word slave. Unfortunately in this command the word slave is part of the protocol, so we'll be able to remove such occurrences only when this API will be naturally deprecated.
Modules generated sections: Starting with Redis 6, modules can inject their info into the
INFO command, these are excluded by default even when the
all argument is provided (it will include a list of loaded modules but not their generated info fields). To get these you must use either the
modules argument or
- Starting with Redis version 7.0.0: Added support for taking multiple section arguments.