The interface is overwhelming and messy, and does not work very well on any browser under osx.
Destiny on PS4 craps out constantly.
have the router record the ip adresses it encounters.
The geoip filter is a charming idea, but not very usefull. I dont care where players are from, as long as they are not skipping around like laggy timelords.
Ping based filtering would be a lot more usefull, if it would work propperly.
the measured numeric pingtimes do not correspond with the graph
pingtimes should use a running average to prevent disnconnection after a spike, or have some threshold to retain them after an initial triage at first connect. It is not clear if and how this is done.
the bars in the graph change color all the time
there is no log of the actual ip's, nor a relation to the graph
there is no way to whitelist my laggy friends from closeby or the non-laggy friends that live on the other side of the earth
i dont see any indication or measure of the devil of all ping problems: packetloss
And last but not least: a clear and not too hard to follow step by step instructional document or video of how to set things up and tune them for specific purposes (in my case: "how to set up the netduma if you have a provider-bound router that can not be disabled", and "the best settings for destiny") would somewhat compensate for the lack of a proper manual and the jumble of an interface.
I think the interface is pretty clear and obvious compared to the majority of routers.
And it works perfectly well on Mac, perhaps you need to update your OS or your browsers. We recommend that you use Chrome but I don't remember having any problems using Safari when I've logged in there on autopilot a few times.
I can't comment on Destiny or PS4 as I own neither.
We can't have it recording IPs because of naughty people that like to DDOS. Servers come and go so the IDs are constantly being updated. And IPs often change too.
The Geo filter radius exists so that people can filter based on location, if you'd rather search by ping alone then set your home in the ocean and set a Ping Assist value of your base ping (to something big, Google, Twitter, etc) + 20ms approx.
Which graph are you talking about, ping to host? It's simply a graphical representation of the numbers, so you can easily see spikes without having to watch the number the whole time. But mine seems to correspond. Or do you mean that it doesn't correspond to a ping shown in-game? These in-game numbers are usually slightly higher because of some kind of processing / turnaround on the other side.
Not really sure what you mean about 'ping time running average'. Are you talking about the game servers kicking you out because you have a spike?
The bars in peer-ping change colour? I've never paid much attention to the colours to be honest but they are different colours to separate them from one another, it doesn't really matter what colour they are. I think they have further uses for gamers on PC but I'm on console so I rarely look at peer-ping myself.
There's no log of the IPs for security reasons, DDOS, etc. And there's no relation to the graph on console at the moment.
You whitelist your friends by setting them to 100% (or anywhere in the green) on the Allow/Deny sliders. The easiest way to know who's who is to invite them to a private game, one at a time, and name them. If they have a dynamic IP then they will need to be re-added whenever their IP changes.
There is no measure of packet loss when you're gaming. You can run the diagnostics and it will tell you if it detects packet loss but you cannot do this when you are gaming because it will lock down your internet briefly while it tests. It's only a snapshot of your internet health though, if you think you have problems with your line then you should either download some third-party software (I use Ping Plotter) or use your 'command line' / 'terminal' on your computer.
If you have packet loss then you need to find out why and get it resolved.
It's not really possible to provide step-by-step instructions on how to set up with every different make/model of ISP-provided hub/router, there are hundreds of them.
The interface is not jumbled, it's simple.
If you would like some help to set up with your specific equipment then you will need to provide details of your equipment.
If you have a specific problem then you will need to detail the problem, your equipment and your settings and then we will be able to help.
I like cats and cheese and CoD. Don't mix them up, it'll ruin your lunch and your Xbox. And your cat.