The “Ping” class component provided by Microsoft, which allows applications to determine if remote computers can be accessed over a network, carries some inherent flaws. For instance, it yields valid “PingReply.RoundtripTime” values only for the replies which are the result of a successful IP connection, with the “IPStatus.Success” status.
This issue is primarily encountered when relying on the “Ping” class for performing traceroutes since most of the replies could be offered with the “IPStatus.TltExpired” status. This automatically results in a “PingReply” with a “RoundtripTime” with a value of 0.
SmartPing, which was built upon the original “Ping”, was designed with having an easier extraction of the “Ping” class. One of the workarounds for the issues of “Ping” class was to measure the response time manually, using the “Stopwatch” class. However, this results in significantly poorer and less-accurate response times, since it will also account for the time required by the “Thread” component for resuming after the initial ping reply.
SmartPing comes packed with updated namespaces, for improved compatibility, having all of its ping replies containing the “RoundtripTime” property measured by the native “Ping” implementation, regardless of the status being provided as successful or not.
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This is the first smart ping implementation for.NET, which gives us complete control on the replies’ extraction. With this, we could measure the whole time of the replies and also get the native replies’ response time, without having to measure manually.
Being built upon the.NET framework, SmartPing should have all of the same issues as any other.NET application. For instance, you can face the following issues:
· You must have the “Permission.AllPermissions” permission to have access to the “net.tcp” assembly.
· Because “Ping” class is using an auto-generated class, you may experience assembly loading issues if you are using any other assemblies which are not on the “Reference” tab of the “Add Reference” dialog.
· During a long-running operation, such as a big ping, you may get “Ping” exception if your program runs out of memory.
· Because “Ping” is accessing the.NET framework assemblies by default, you may face performance issues.
· Because “Ping” works on all Internet-enabled devices, you may experience “Ping” timeout exceptions if your device is not connected to the internet.
· Since “Ping” is a native class, it may result in poor compatibility with third-party applications, as well as compatibility issues with older devices which use the.NET framework for communicating.
· Because “Ping” is using the “Thread” component, this class may not work on some devices that do not have multiple processors, since “Ping” will run on a separate processor, while the thread will be running on the main processor.
· If you are trying to utilize a newer Microsoft class, like “Windows.Security.Cryptography.Certificates”, with “Ping”, you may encounter incompatible errors.
· If you are trying to process the replies which are returning with the “IPStatus.TltExpired” status, you may encounter “PingReply” exception or a “SQLException”.
· If your program is running on 64-bit systems and has a custom-made “Ping” class, it is more likely to have compatibility issues with 32-bit applications.
· If your application is a 32-bit application, and you are trying to utilize “Ping�
The KEYMACRO functions follow a pattern of prefixing a string with a sequence of four character types. These four character types are used to translate each of the individual character types. For example, an all-one string would be “AA”. In addition to the standard character types, “K” will be used to denote key bytes (of either 128-bit or 256-bit) generated by the function. The following table describes the sequence of prefix and types:
TABLE 1Character Types:“A”Short for ASCII characters“H”Short for hexadecimal values“H1”Short for one byte hexadecimal values“H2”Short for two byte hexadecimal values“K”Short for Key
The first character type is the prefix. This is followed by a sequence of two character types which correspond to the numeric representation of the first type. For example, the sequence “A”, “H”, “H1”, or “H2”, corresponds to the ASCII values of “100”, “100”, “100”, and “100” respectively.
The last two character types correspond to the byte type of the number of the key bytes (of either 128-bit or 256-bit). For example, “AA” corresponds to one key byte of 128-bit, while “AAAA” corresponds to one key byte of 256-bit. The prefix “AA” should not be used as the last two character types, since the three character sequence would have a completely different meaning.
Finally, the main function will be encoded as one of the following:
TABLE 2Encoding of the Main Function:“X”Encodes the prefix“KAA”Encodes the prefix“XAA”Encodes the prefix“KAAAA”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX”Encodes the prefix“KXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX”Encodes the
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SmartPing is a lightweight COM class for performing easy to perform reliable and accurate ping and traceroute experiments. It is capable of rapidly testing IP connectivity and speed, including on wireless networks.
– Perform ping & traceroute experiments on the currently logged-on user’s computer.
– Ping with ICMPv4, the default type, including the default value of the Time to Live (TTL) for each reply.
– Ping with TCP and UDP with TTL values of 1, 2, 4, 8, and 16, in addition to the default TTL value of 255.
– Measure roundtrip times for each reply.
– Measure the latency between a single IP address and the computer’s broadcast address (in lieu of a traceroute).
– Specify the range of IP addresses to test.
– Specify the destination subnet for the broadcast address of the specified range.
– Perform TCP syn/ack tests and Time-to-Live (TTL) tests.
– Identify failed TCP connections by listening for the “TcpSession.Reset” event.
– Identify failed UDP connections by listening for the “UdpSession.Reset” event.
– Identify failed TCP connections by listening for the “TcpSession.Close” event.
– Identify failed UDP connections by listening for the “UdpSession.Close” event.
– Perform TCP checksum and fragmentation tests.
– Perform SMB and SMTP sessions, including sending and receiving emails.
– Send and receive packet data by size in a loop.
– Send and receive data by range using a specified file.
– Send and receive data in byte arrays.
– Send and receive data as a stream.
– Send and receive data as a string.
– Perform NTLM sessions.
– Enable/disable the display of the network activity.
– Performs ICMPv4 Echo Reply tests.
– Generates a table of DNS responses.
– Performs TCP connection state tests.
– Performs firewall tests.
– Performs non-recoverable errors tests.
– Automated callback support for the “NetworkStatusChanged” event.
– Automated callback support for the “ConnectionChanged” event.
– Callback support for the “ConnectionError” event.
What’s New In SmartPing?
Previous versions of “SmartPing” were tainted with issues with the “Ping” class, especially due to its inability to provide the “RoundtripTime” property for those replies which were successful, which resulted in a “RoundtripTime” property value of 0, for a reply which takes place within the same PC (in other words, all replies originating from the same machine, which yielded the “IPStatus.Success” status). The new “SmartPing” version of this component, which is provided by Microsoft, disables this code by disallowing any “Ping” replies with the “IPStatus.Success” status, regardless of the “Ping” class. This may be encountered, for instance, when trying to retrieve the values of the “RoundtripTime” property from the replies, even though the “IPStatus.Success” status is returned.
Read-Host reads user input from the console and returns it as a string object. The input is interpreted as a Read-Host prompt.
The method accepts the following options, which affect the interpretation of the read value:
Specifies the text displayed as the prompt. When the text of the prompt changes, the read value changes. The default value is “”.
Specifies the data type of the read value. When this parameter is specified, the data type of the read value is converted to the specified data type. The default value is
System Requirements For SmartPing:
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