Easily Convert IP Address into Binary and Decimal

Discussion in 'other software & services' started by Tech Manager, Mar 10, 2008.

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  1. Tech Manager

    Tech Manager Registered Member

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    Country IP Blocks is proud to announce the release of their new IPv4 Octet to binary to decimal calculator. This easy to use IP calculator allows a user to submit an IP address and then view a full visual representation of each Octet, the bit status (on or off) and the corresponding Decimal value. The output includes binary and decimal conversion.

    If you really want to understand Network and IP addressing or plan on going after Cisco certs, you need to understand IP address octets, binary and decimal conversions.

    The output displays the full IP Address, Binary and Decimal Conversions. If the original IP address resolved to a web page the corresponding decimal web address will go to the same page (all dependent on reverse DNS).

    This calculator can also be used as an IPv4 Octet - Binary - Decimal teaching tool. The graphical-type display breaks the IP address into four 8-bit segments and displays each octet with the IP portion, bit (1-32) power of 2, Decimal value of bit, octet value binary equivalent, bit status (on/off) and the decimal equivalent of activated bits.

    If you get any use out of the calculator, feel free to link to the page.:D

    Thanks. Your feedback is appreciated (including bugs). :thumb:

    http://www.countryipblocks.net/ipv4_calc.php
     
  2. Tech Manager

    Tech Manager Registered Member

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  3. ccsito

    ccsito Registered Member

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    They taught Binary to Octal to Decimal to Hexidecimal conversions (also BCD - binary coded decimal) right at the beginning of the Data processing course back in the 1980's. You need to know the octal numbering system in order to peruse the abort dumps. :cool:
     
  4. Tech Manager

    Tech Manager Registered Member

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    It doesn't hurt to know hex either. Thanks for commenting.
     
  5. ccsito

    ccsito Registered Member

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    Yes you need to know hexadecimal if you are an IBM Assembler programmer. IBM wanted to use the 16 character numbering system, but I never got accustomed to seeing alphabets in the core dump. :D
     
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