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fping is a program to send ICMP echo probes to network hosts, similar toping, but much better performing when pinging multiple hosts. fping has a verylong history: Roland Schemers did publish a first version of it in 1992 and ithas established itself since then as a standard tool for networkdiagnostics and statistics.
There was no official fping release from 2002 until end of 2011. Variouspatches existed, but were never integrated "upstream". Also, the officialmaintainer didn't answer emails, so I decided to just step up and take overmaintenanceship. If you feel that I did wrong, please contact me.
To mark this change of maintenance, and avoid confusion, I decided to callit version 3. Besides a new maintainer, fping now also features a completelyrewritten main loop implementation which improves performance significantly. The run time is now close to thetheoretical time required to send and receive the pings under the specifiedparameters.
Python 2.7 on Linux or Mac OS X (Python 3.5 compatibility is in the works,but not there yet.)netaddr library (e.g. pip install netaddr)Custom, forked build of fping (see Installation).InstallationThis library requires a forked version of fping, that has an added option tooutput the basic alive, unreachable and unresolvable hosts in CSV format.
Go to and follow the installationinstructions there to compile and install the custom version. Since you willbe downloading the files directly from github, DO NOT skip step 1.Download Link: If you have issues running autogen.sh, please make sure that you haveinstalled the automake package that is appropriate for your Linuxdistribution.For Mac OS X you will need:
fping is a small command line tool to send ICMP (Internet Control Message Protocol) echo request to network hosts, similar to ping, but much higher performing when pinging multiple hosts. fping totally differs from ping in that you can define any number of hosts on the command line or specify a file with the list of IP addresses or hosts to ping.
For example, using fping, we can specify the complete network range (192.168.0.1/24). It will send Fping request to host and move to another target host in a round-robin fashion. Unlike ping, Fping is meant for basically scripting.
The following command will fping a specified range of IP addressees. With below output we are sending echo request to range of IP address and getting reply as we wanted. Also cumulative result shown after exit.
Get the latest Nmap for your system:WindowsmacOSLinux (RPM)Any other OS (source code)Older versions (and sometimes newer testreleases) are available from the Nmap release archive(and really old ones are in dist-old).For the moresecurity-paranoid (smart) users, GPG detached signatures and SHA-1hashes for each release are available in the sigsdirectory (verification instructions). Before downloading, be sure to read the relevant sections for your platform from the Nmap Install Guide. The mostimportant changes (features, bugfixes, etc) in each Nmap version aredescribed in the Changelog. Using Nmap is covered in the Reference Guide, and don't forget to readthe other available documentation, particularly the official book Nmap Network Scanning!Nmap users are encouraged to subscribe to the Nmap-hackersmailing list. It is a low volume (7 posts in 2015), moderated listfor the most important announcements about Nmap, Insecure.org, andrelated projects. You can join the 128,953 current subscribers (as ofSeptember 2017) by submitting your email address here:(or subscribe with custom options from the Nmap-hackers list info page)
fping is a command-line tool for Linux systems. This free software requires an IP address range as a parameter in order to start the sweep. It is possible to enter this rage in CIDR notation with an address and mask length combination, such as 192.168.1.0/24. Alternatively, you can list IP Addresses in a file and pipe it into the command. You can get a report on IP address allocation in text format from your DHCP server and feed that into fping. As with any Linux command-line tool, you can pipe the output to a text file.
This is a very simple tool, but its focus on the most important information that network administrators need from a ping scan explains its popularity. The website for Advanced IP Scanner states that the tool has been downloaded by 30 million users.
For ICMP ping measurements, the version of ping employed must support outputtimestamping (the -D parameter to GNU ping). This is not supported by the BSDand OSX versions of ping. As an alternative to the regular ping command, thefping utility (see ) can be employed. In that casefping must be version 3.5 or greater. Flent will attempt to detect the presenceof fping in the PATH and check for support for the -D parameter. Ifthis check is successful, fping will be employed for ping data,otherwise the system ping will be used.
Create the file http_fping.tt with the following contents. You can create this file anywhere, as it is a throw-away file. The last step in this install procedure will install the module in the proper location.
fping is a program like ping which uses the Internet Control Message Protocol echo request to determine if a target host is responding. fping differs from ping in that you can specify any number of targets on the command line, or specify a file containing the lists of targets to ping. Instead of sending to one target until it times out or replies, fping will send out a ping packet and move on to the next target in a round-robin fashion. Unlike ping, fping is meant to be used in scripts, so its output is designed to be easy to parse.
As suggested by @Lupus you can use "fping", but the output is not human friendly - it will scroll out of your screen in few seconds laving you with no trace as of what is going on. To address this I've just released ping-xray. I tried to make it as visual as possible under ascii terminal plus it creates CSV logs with exact millisecond resolution for all targets.
If you don't have the Perl library source code, you will need to download it. Finding Perl Libraries is easy thanks to Google, so google Data::UUID and the first hit will most likely be the CPAN website:
Capabilities (POSIX 1003.1e, capabilities(7)) provide fine-grained control over superuser permissions, allowing use of the root user to be avoided. Software developers are encouraged to replace uses of the powerful setuid attribute in a system binary with a more minimal set of capabilities. Many packages make use of capabilities, such as CAP_NET_RAW being used for fping. This enables fping to be run by a normal user (as with the setuid method), while at the same time limiting the security consequences of a potential vulnerability in fping.
Capabilities are implemented on Linux using extended attributes (xattr(7)) in the security namespace. Extended attributes are supported by all major Linux file systems, including Ext2, Ext3, Ext4, Btrfs, JFS, XFS, and Reiserfs. The following example prints the capabilities of fping with getcap, and then prints the same data in its encoded form using getfattr:
RHEL4 does not include RRDtool in the core distribution. So download it and install it in /usr/local/rrdtool. Also, fping is not included and some of the development files are in a non-standard location.
Note: Check permissions on /usr/local/sbin/fping* - they must be suid root. On OpenBSD 4.6 it has been observed that this is not the case by default, so you must runchmod u+s /usr/local/sbin/fping*for them to be usable by the xymon user.
After setting up the CSW archive tool, you can install the necessary toolsand libraries that Xymon will use:pkgutil -i -y gcc4core gcc4g++ gmakepkgutil -i -y pcre libpcre_devpkgutil -i -y rrdtool rrdtool_devpkgutil -i -y openssl libssl_devpkgutil -i -y openldap_client openldap_devpkgutil -i -y fping
So I created my own fping6 binary. The --enable-ipv6 is used to create the fping6 binary, you can also use both --enable-ipv4 and --enable-ipv6 to create fping and fping6A quick overview is shown here:
To be honest, I fail a little to see what this could be. As long as I trust wget to just not execute the content it downloads and as log as I trust my router not to try execute the leases file even it it happens to be executable. The worst thing I imagined was some file format the dnsmasq would not understand.
From the Diagnostic Tasks dialog box, you can download a packet capture (.PCAP) file to help you diagnose problems with the traffic on your network. The .PCAP file captures the results of the most recent TCP dump task that you run so you can review the protocols found in the task results outside of Traffic Monitor. If you do not save the TCP dump results to a .PCAP file, the results of the TCP dump task are cleared when you run a new diagnostic task. You can save the TCP dump data to a file on your computer as the task runs, or you can save the results on your Firebox and download the file later.
The repository is provided for convenience only. You can download and use these applications; however, the applications in this repository are not tested, developed, certified, or supported by NVIDIA.
The BIG-IP Declarative Onboarding package is an RPM file you download, and then upload to the BIG-IP system using the iControl/iApp LX framework. Remember that your BIG-IP must have a management IP address and an admin user.
Copy the following commands to upload the package (if using Mac, use the second code box for the first command). Note you must be in the same directory where you downloaded the RPM package. If you uploaded the RPM by another method, you can skip these commands.
Trackers are great tools for IP conflict detection, subnet monitoring, keeping track of IP availability, and more. A good example of this tool is the free SolarWinds IP Address Tracker. (Which you can download 100% free below) 2b1af7f3a8