Tool to listen all TCP and UDP endpoints


How to listen or seen all the TCP and UDP endpoints in Windows System?

Introduction

TCPView is a Windows program that will show you detailed listings of all TCP and UDP endpoints on your system, including the local and remote addresses and state of TCP connections. On Windows Server 2008, Vista, and XP, TCPView also reports the name of the process that owns the endpoint. TCPView provides a more informative and conveniently presented subset of the Netstat program that ships with Windows. The TCPView download includes Tcpvcon, a command-line version with the same functionality.

 

Using TCPView

When you start TCPView it will enumerate all active TCP and UDP endpoints, resolving all IP addresses to their domain name versions. You can use a toolbar button or menu item to toggle the display of resolved names. On Windows XP systems, TCPView shows the name of the process that owns each endpoint.

By default, TCPView updates every second, but you can use theOptions|Refresh Rate menu item to change the rate. Endpoints that change state from one update to the next are highlighted in yellow; those that are deleted are shown in red, and new endpoints are shown in green.

You can close established TCP/IP connections (those labeled with a state of ESTABLISHED) by selecting File|Close Connections, or by right-clicking on a connection and choosing Close Connections from the resulting context menu.

You can save TCPView’s output window to a file using the Save menu item.

Download: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-ca/sysinternals/bb897437.aspx

 

Designs which are dramatically reshaped the consumer landscape


Which designs have most dramatically reshaped the consumer landscape since the early ’80s?

If you had to pick just five events or designs since the early ‘80s that completely reshaped the consumer landscape, what would they be? We posed this question to Ziba’s most seasoned designers and researchers, and sorted the answers into a timeline of transformation—the innovations that took us from the era of boomboxes, floppy discs and Madonna to our present, hyper-connected reality. Then we mapped out their common themes, to answer a second, more valuable question: What statements do consumers perceive as true today that would’ve been unimaginable 29 years ago

consumer_landscape

http://hiddenconnections.ziba.com/#chart