Our partner Energy Management and Conservation Agency S.A. (EMCA) is hosting a webinar to discuss reporting network data with NetFlow.
Reinforcing their position as a leader in NetFlow and IPFIX reporting, Plixer becomes the first vendor to support Cisco High Speed Logging (HSL) and will demonstrate this in an upcoming co-hosted webcast with Cisco Systems on January 23, 2014. Read more
The continuous increase of gigabit speeds in computer networks has considerably stimulated the usage of flow monitoring techniques for network management. For this reason, researchers and operators are searching out more flexible and scalable solutions. This blog will briefly discuss NetFlow adoption and why it has surpassed other technologies like SNMP and packet capture.
Plixer International a leader in network performance monitoring and threat forensics, continues to grow and is looking for 8 motivated individuals to join our Sales Development team. We were voted one of the best places to work in Maine for 2012 and 2013. These positions offer a competitive compensation plan, training, and the opportunity for quick advancement. We are hosting an open house on Tuesday 10/22 from 5PM to 7PM in our Kennebunk, Maine office at 68 Main Street.
Snacks and drinks will be served. Dozens of Plixer employees from all departments will be available to answer your toughest career and benefit questions. Please bring your resume. Enter the building from the rear parking lot. Contact [email protected] with any questions.
One of the most common support requests that I get each day is, “how can I create network monitoring reports?” This article will focus on that exact question, showing you how to view NetFlow data and get to the information you want. So, let’s get started.
NetFlow is widely regarded as an ideal technology for acquiring summarized details on network traffic; as a result one can use NetFlow to identify network anomalies. Use of the data collected includes making bandwidth optimizations, understanding the impact of configuration changes, identifying trouble areas, usage base billing and uncovering anomalies that often fly under-the-radar. Today I want to focus on using NetFlow, or the recently ratified standard for NetFlow called IPFIX, for detecting malware.