Show all posts in 2013
2014-Mar- 5 by Dirk Paessler
Do you remember Doc Brown, Marty McFly and their stunning time machine? After having messed things up in the first "Back to the Future" movie (letting Biff get his hands on the almanac), Marty could simply go back in time to reverse the horrifying effects of his mishap. It's a real shame we don't have a flux capacitor at hand to erase the consequences of a server crash or any other fatal incident-especially when it comes to downtimes that could affect thousands or even millions of users.
2014-Mar- 3 by Florian Staffort
After having learned about the 6 dedicated Cisco sensors PRTG Network Monitor offers to improve your data, this last part of our Cisco focused blog series is about monitoring the traffic in your network, using dedicated NetFlow sensors.
2014-Feb-25 by Dirk Paessler
The following information only affects you if you are running PRTG Network Monitor V8 through V14 and you share your PRTG installation with other users, who access PRTG via individual user accounts.
2014-Feb-21 by Gerald Schoch
Finally, it's here: PRTG for iOS has arrived on iTunes! We didn't spare any efforts and started from scratch to develop a completely new mobile app for your iOS devices. It replaces our former app, iPRTG. We are sure that PRTG for iOS is a milestone for your network monitoring experience: The new user interface, the comprehensible navigation, and many other improvements for the best possible ease of use; everything is there to let you check your monitoring easily while on the go. PRTG Network Monitor ensures a running IT infrastructure wherever you are!
2014-Feb-18 by Gerald Schoch
We are putting out a feeler to see whether there is a general demand for a network monitoring app on Windows Phone so we have published a corresponding app. The current version of PRTG for Windows Phone is an experimental release and offers basic monitoring functionalities.
2014-Feb-12 by Florian Staffort
In the first part of this blog series, we presented you the first three dedicated sensors PRTG Network Monitor provides to monitor Cisco devices:
- The Cisco IP SLA sensor, which allows you to monitor the QoS (Quality of Service) in your network,
- the SNMP Cisco ADSL sensor, which helps you monitor ADSL statistics,
- and the SNMP Cisco CBQoS (Class Based Quality of Service) sensor to monitor data that includes summery counts and rates by traffic class before and after the enforcement of defined QoS policies.
In this second part, you'll get to know another three dedicated sensors which will improve your monitoring experience with Cisco devices:
2014-Feb- 5 by Florian Staffort
Often it's really hard to keep track of all the data you are monitoring. How do you do it? Show us your favorite dashboards and baffle us with ideas, we wouldn't even dare dreaming of!
2014-Feb- 3 by Gerald Schoch
Another new feature for PRTG Network Monitor has arrived! Monitoring your IT infrastructure and taking care of potential issues is even more comprehensible now: The new ticket system lets you and your colleagues from the administration team keep track of all network related issues which PRTG detects. You can use it to document related resolution steps and important system information.
2014-Feb- 3 by Katja Felgendreher
Paessler will - for the first time - participate as an exhibitor at Cisco's annual Asia-Pacific IT and Communications Conference held from 18 to 21 March, 2014 in Melbourne, Convention & Exhibition Centre.
2014-Jan-27 by Florian Staffort
As a network administrator, you know about the power and importance of Cisco devices. Whether you use Cisco routers, switches, access points, or VoIP (Voice over IP) solutions within your network-PRTG Network Monitor provides the exactly right sensor that will deliver the data you need to keep your network running smoothly.