For spot-checking a five min average of packets/sec is listed in the Cisco command: Show Interface. For monitoring base line information over a period of time any good SNMP manager like SNMPC will work. A low cost alternative for smaller shops is MRTG (www.mrtg.org). It runs on UNIX, LINUX and that virus sponge called NT. We use it to monitor over sixty ports across nine different switches and routers with an old Pentium Pro 200. It reads the SNMP information from the device an creates a graph and a web page to display it.
There's only one way you can measure the available bandwidth given by ISP, that is push it to its full limits.
So if you have a 2 Mbps line, you have to send 2mega bits per sec of datagrams over the line and monitor to see that there are no drops, you can change the "load-interval" argument in cisco router to 60sec, so it would give you 1 min input/output rate in "show interface output", you can verify that it is touching 2mbps or not.
Just search in google.com, you get n no. softwares which can load your line according to configured percantage.
Just pick one of them and try pumping 2000Kbits per sec, (You need to define percentage, so try 100% of line speed in the software), you should see your input/output rate touching 2mbps in a min. or two.
as far as download is concerned, you shud get full
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