The OneTouch AT has three buttons, only one of which a network technician needs to push to kick off a comprehensive set on wireless and wireline network infrastructure tests.
My test unit came with two copper ports, two empty slots for optional optical interfaces and an active wireless 802.11 a/b/g/n adapter.
This view shows from top to bottom: Secure Digital (SD) card slot, micro-USB, USB and headphone jack.
Seen from top to bottom are the RJ45 management port and AC power.
Optional Multi-Format Media Adapter
Capture and report data can be stored on this multi-format media adapter.
Optional Directional Antenna
The directional antenna and locating application can help track down access points.
It's All Good
Here you see a good test result. The entire test was run in about one minute.
Here, the email server is not responding. The red bar at the top of the screen is a further hint the OneTouch AT has detected a problem.
Domain Name System (DNS) lookup for the email server failed, which resulted in the failed test warning.
Here are the tests that can be added to test profiles.
Pinging the Network
Here you see the Ping test configuration screen and parameters.
Setting up a test address.
Here you see wireless connection test results.
Here you see the results of a basic WiFi network analysis test.
Here you can see the systems connected to a particular AP and the relative signal strength.
WiFi Signal Strength
The OneTouch AT can provide real-time signal information.
Here you see that tests can be configured in a sophisticated manner such that while this FTP file transfer test was completed, the test time exceeds my time parameters.