Internet Connection Checker

Internet Connection Checker is check the Internet connection status display within second with the help of my designed software. No need ping. Size 32 kb only. No need installation. Just download, extract through RAR. Double Click on Net status application. Very useful software for all. 

Internet Connection Checker

When we are working on the Internet, the Internet connection icon is 48 seconds to indicate that the connection is lost. But this software that I have developed will show you the connection status in 3 secondsAwesome software. Try using it and you will understand its nature.

All addresses are pinged simultaneously. On success (socket connection to address/port succeeds) a true boolean is pushed to a list, on failure (typically timeout, default only 3 sec) a false boolean is pushed to the same list.

If all requests complete with success or failure, the list is checked to see if there is at least one true boolean. If it does, the external address is available, so we have a data connection. If all the values ​​in this list are false, then we have no connection to the outside world of cute cat and dog images, so has Connection also returns false.

This happens for all addresses simultaneously, so the maximum wait time is the address with the maximum timeout if unreachable.

I believe this is a reliable and quick method to check if a device has a data connection.

How many types of Networks

There are 11 types of Networks available in the Global.

1. Personal Area Network (PAN)

The smallest and most basic type of network, a PAN consists of a wireless modem, a computer or two, phones, printers, tablets, etc., and revolves around one person in a building. These types of networks are usually found in small offices or residences, and are managed by a single person or organization from a single device. 

2. Local Area Network (LAN)

We're sure you've heard of these types of networks before - LANs are the most frequently discussed networks, the most common networks, One of the most original and simple networks. LANs connect groups of computers and low-voltage devices over short distances (within a building or between two or three buildings in close proximity to each other) to share information and resources. Organizations typically manage and maintain LANs. Using routers, LANs can transfer data quickly and securely with wide area networks (WANs, explained below).

3. Wireless Local Area Network (WLAN)

Acting like a LAN, WLANs use a wireless network technology like Wi-Fi. Commonly found in the same types of applications as LANs, these types of networks do not require devices to rely on physical cables to connect to the network.

4. Campus Area Network (CAN)

Larger than LANs but smaller than metropolitan area networks (MANs, explained below), these types of networks are typically found in universities, large K-12 school districts, or small businesses. They can be spread across multiple buildings that are very close to each other so that users can share resources.

5. Metropolitan Area Network (MAN)

These types of networks are larger than LANs, but smaller than WANs—and combine elements from both types of networks. Humans span an entire geographic area (usually a town or city, but sometimes a campus). Ownership and maintenance is handled by an individual or organization (a local council, a large corporation, etc.).

6. Wide Area Network (WAN)

Slightly more complex than a LAN, a WAN connects computers together over long physical distances. It allows computers and low voltage devices to be remotely interconnected in a large network to communicate even if they are miles apart. The Internet is the most basic example of a WAN that connects all the computers around the world together. Because of the wide reach of a WAN, it is typically owned and maintained by multiple administrators or the public.

7. Storage-Area Network (SAN)

As a dedicated high-speed network that connects shared pools of storage devices to multiple servers, these types of networks do not rely on a LAN or WAN. Instead, they move storage resources off the network and place them on their own high-performance network. SANs can be accessed in the same way as a drive attached to a server. Storage-area networks include converged, virtual, and converged SANs.

8. System-Area Network (also known as SAN)

The term is fairly new in the last two decades. It is used to describe a relatively local network designed to provide high-speed connectivity in server-to-server applications (cluster environments), storage area networks (called "SANs"), and processor-to-processor applications. Computers connected in a SAN operate as a single system at very high speeds.

9. Passive Optical Local Area Network (POLAN)

As an alternative to traditional switch-based Ethernet LANs, POLAN technology can be integrated into structured cabling to overcome concerns about supporting traditional Ethernet protocols and network applications such as PoE (Power over Ethernet). A point-to-multipoint LAN architecture, POLAN uses optical splitters to split the optical signal from a single mode optical fiber into multiple signals to serve users and devices.

10. Enterprise Private Network (EPN)

These types of networks are built and owned by businesses that want to securely connect their various locations to share computer resources.

11. Virtual Private Network (VPN)

By extending a private network across the Internet, a VPN allows its users to send and receive data as if their devices were connected to the private network – even if they weren't. With a virtual point-to-point connection, users can remotely access a private network.

About the Author

Hi, You can use my free PC Software, Android Apk Premium, HTML, CSS, Java Script & Premium Blogger Template. If you need a fast, secure and simple way to create a blog.

Post a Comment

It seems there is something wrong with your internet connection. Please connect to the internet and start browsing again.
Site is Blocked
Sorry! This site is not available in your country.