Radar 1.9

Radar is a real-time interactive graphical tool for remotely monitoring one or more Radiator Radius servers.

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What's new in Radar 1.9:

  • Minor features and bugfixes were made.
  • There are improvements to the way ping is used on Windows to detect Radiator hosts.
  • It now uses ICMP ping.
  • The range of manual options for the Y Scale in plots has increased.
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Other/Proprietary License with Source
3.9/5 16
Open Systems Consultants Pty Ltd
ROOT \ System \ Monitoring
3 Radar Screenshots:
Radar is a real-time interactive graphical tool for remotely monitoring one or more Radiator Radius servers. It allows administrators to remotely monitor, analyze and change the behavior of Radiator.

Radar allows administrators to maximize the performance and availability of their authentication system.

Radar provides administrators with tools to announce, recognise and diagnose issues with their authentication system. Using Radar administrators can be alerted immediately to performance or accessibility problems with their Radiator servers, or with downstream radius servers. Administrators can see historical trends in server performance and throughput, allowing prompt action to be taken, and preventing end user access problems.

Small installations with one Radiator server or large installations with dozens of servers can be monitored from a single workstation, allowing centralised control of any size Radiator installation.

Radar runs on any Unix or Windows platform.

Here are some key features of "Radar":

Monitor large or small Radiator installations.
Radar connects to remote or local Radiator servers by TCP/IP, so you can deploy a single radar monitoring any number or Radiators.
Radar connections to Radiator are authenticated by Radiator with CHAP

Significant technical features in Radar
Full Perl source code supplied
Uses Perl and Tk for maximum portability
Monitor any number of Radiators with a single Radar
Radar checks for clock skew between itself and the monitored Radiators. Clock skew can mean that the host clocks are out of sync, which can mean inaccurate accounting data
Radar connections to Radiator are authenticated with CHAP, and can be authenticated with any standard Radiator authentication method that supports CHAP
Radar can be configured to remember its most recent configuration. The next time Radar is started it will monitor the same list of servers with the same tools
Detects server failure, crashes, disconnection, unavailability, stalling, hanging and excessive clock skew
Announces problems by email and/or external program and/or popup windows
Plot one or more statistics for the server as a whole or from individual Client, Realm, Handler, AuthBy or Host clause

latforms Supported
Unix including Linux (RedHat, Debian, Mandrake, SuSE, etc), Solaris, FreeBSD, NetBSD, SunOS, AIX, IRIX, SCO Open Server, Digital, HP-UX, etc.
Windows 95, 98, NT, 2000


Unix or Windows operating system
Radiator 3.0 or later
Perl 5.6.0 or later
Tk 800.023 or later
Approximately 2 Mb of disk space


30 day trial

What's New in This Release:

This release has minor features and bugfixes, including compatibility with Radiator 4.0.

Last updated on January 6th, 2009

#remote monitoring #Radius server #Radius monitoring #Radiator #Radius #server #remote

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