The latest release of WUG provides a variety of new options to visualize state changes, and view and sort data.
When employees are working from home, how do you know they are actually working? Some bosses have turned to monitoring software to keep track of productivity.
In this blog post, we’ll go over the do’s and don’ts of alerting, and discuss how properly configured alerting can save time, money, effort, and even your sanity.
Active Directory (AD) is a Microsoft® software solution to directory services. It locates resources and can handle millions of objects in a single domain, but it can also do a lot more.
A Syslog server lets you collect error and system logs in a single location. It can also be used to decode system events across multiple systems during forensic investigations.
Whether you’re at home or in the office, a network monitoring tool will give you the network visibility necessary to keep a proactive approach to solving network issues—even from your couch.
Now more than ever, many businesses depend on reliable access to Zoom, and there is a need to know as soon as possible about any issues with accessing Zoom. In this article, we'll show you how you can use WhatsUp Gold to monitor Zoom.
Everyone is working from home... and they're all using the VPN. Here are three ways you can help reduce the load on your VPN and ensure uptime.
In this article, I’ll give you a general overview of AWS CloudWatch, show you how to build an informational dashboard, and then show you how to set up AWS CloudWatch performance monitors in WhatsUp Gold.
In this post, we’ll discuss how WhatsUp Gold (WUG) can help you monitor VoIP performance, and demonstrate how to set up performance monitoring for VoIP devices.
To understand the differences between active and passive, and which one is best for you, this article provides a quick rundown of both methodologies.
If customers complain your web applications are slow, or if internal end-users keep calling the help desk because it takes too long to retrieve database files, you just might have a problem with your load balancers.
It’s been predicted for years that most computers will run in the cloud and your screen will be the only connection between you and the cloud. Does that mean the business infrastructures will matter anymore, and what does that mean for the future of network monitoring?
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