Version 5.3.2 released November 30, 2016
Graph ping and traceroute over time. Find the source of network problems, and fuel solutions with the evidence.
Network discovery scans your local network and makes a list of the devices it finds. From there, you can add devices as targets to support your troubleshooting effort.
Dynamic DNS improves long-term monitoring consistency by preventing PingPlotter from losing targets when IP addresses change.
Timelines graph latency and packet loss trends. They are unrestricted in Standard and Professional and limited to 10 minutes on the final hop in Free.
The trace graph shows network performance at every hop between your device and a target website.
Running as a service launches PingPlotter when your machine starts up. From there, the program starts tracing and continues even if you log out.
Sharing makes it easy to show others how your network is performing.
Ping any website with support for IPv4 and IPv6 protocols.
Choose between ICMP, UDP, and TCP packets.
Alerts notify you via email, sounds, tray icons, and more when network performance meets your criteria.
Workspaces save list of targets and settings together to help you avoid doing the same work multiple times
Long-term monitoring perpetually collects information. If you're gone when something happens, you can always scroll back to inspect the event.
Auto-save preferences let you decide whether PingPlotter saves everything, saves after certain amount of time, or only saves when you say so.
PingPlotter Pro tests hundreds of targets at once. Summary graphs are available for organizing targets and assessing performance at a glance.
Remote agents ping from locations beyond your computer so you can analyze network performance over multiple locations.
The web interface broadcasts PingPlotter across the web. It's useful for sharing information and managing the program remotely.
Named configurations make it easy to apply different packet settings to different targets.
Jitter is the amount of variation in latency/response time, in milliseconds. The metric is useful when troubleshooting VoIP and other streaming services.