Introducing new pricing plans and more!

New Features on Visual BACnet
Version 1.8.6 includes annual plans, device vendor details, and updated reports

The Optigo Networks team has been busy building out several new features for Visual BACnet! We are so excited to launch version 1.8.6 on March 8, which will include annual plans, device vendor details, and updated reports.

Learn more about what you can expect from the latest version of Visual BACnet!

Annual plans

Our annual plans for Visual BACnet are changing to have uploads available on a yearly basis, rather than a set number of uploads that renew monthly. If you’re on a basic annual account, for example, you will get 120 upload credits per year, rather than 10 per month. We have made this change  to better fit with the cyclical, fluctuating nature of the industry, where you might need only a handful of uploads one month, and 15 another. Whatever your account level — basic, advanced, small team, or large team — our annual plans are flexible enough to suit your troubleshooting and commissioning needs.  

Vendor details

You’re in Visual BACnet, and you see problems on the network. You drill down to pinpoint which devices are acting up, but all you get is a vendor ID. Then you have to Google the BACnet vendor list to figure out whose device is causing problems. We’re simplifying this process and saving you time by pointing you directly to the source.

Now you will see in Visual BACnet exactly which vendor is behind which device: rather than a vendor ID, you’ll get the name of the manufacturer, so you immediately know who to contact. You can go straight to the vendor and get the help you need sooner.


Updated reports

Our new reports export the exact same, detailed information you’ll find on Visual BACnet into a PDF report. Visual BACnet’s reports used to show the number of duplicate devices on a network, but now you’ll get the devices’ IP addresses as well. When you see error responses on the network, the report will also show the sources and destinations that have triggered the errors, rather than just the number of error responses. The added detail means you don’t have to pull up Visual BACnet at a remote site; you’ll have all the information you need to troubleshoot right in the generated report. This is far more convenient, particularly when you’re working at a high-security site without Internet access.

Recent Blog Posts

June 12, 2018, Vancouver, BC – Vancouver-based Optigo Networks, the network connectivity, monitoring, and analytics company, has released a new report on the challenges and opportunities for BACnet in smart b

Not so long ago, Penn State had big network problems.

Think tons of network traffic, buildings dropping offline — that sort of thing.

Vancouver-based Optigo Networks has teamed up with Distech Controls, expanding its reach globally.

The brand new 8-port Smart Aggregation Switch hosts 10G of bandwidth, allowing users to expand their building systems seamlessly.

April 12, 2018, Vancouver and Australia – Today, Vancouver-based Optigo Networks announced a new partnership with Australian integrator, Delta Building Automation.

Recent Projects

Penn State University Visual BACnet Site Monitoring Optigo Networks


When Tom Walker first started working at Penn State University four years ago, there were a lot of network issues. Buildings were dropping offline. Broadcast traffic was pushing 90,000 packets per hour. Walker was on the phone almost every single night because devices were down or had to be reset.


Torre Manacar Optigo Networks Optigo Connect Mexico City High-rise shopping centre


When MR Soluciones began work on Torre Manacar, they knew they needed a flexible and scalable network infrastructure to support a wide array of integrated systems. Optigo Networks was a natural fit for the massive project, designing a robust network at a competitive cost.



Short Pump Town Center, an upscale retail center, underwent a complete renovation in 2014. The flexibility of Optigo Networks’ solution meant the retail center’s unknown final design was not a barrier to placing IP surveillance equipment in the field.



Optigo Networks connected New York-based Boulevard Mall’s security surveillance devices in December 2015, using a Passive Daisy Chain topology.

Tech Support Team


One tech support team at a manufacturer purchased an account with Visual BACnet in April 2017, for technical problems around the world.

Aster Conservatory Green


The Aster Conservatory Green is a residential community comprising 352 residences across 24 low-rise buildings. The buildings use advanced surveillance and access control technology, including 40 HD video cameras and 60 FOB-access-tele-entry points for access control.



When Delta Building Automation (Australia) won the BMS Upgrade at 25 National Circuit for the Australian Trucking Association, they partnered with Optigo Networks to create a secure and robust Building Services Network (BSN). Optigo Connect more than delivered on this project with a scalable solution that restored the building network to perfection.

Optigo Connect Seattle Stadium


Optigo Connect offered a simple, cost-efficient solution for a premier Seattle-based stadium. Optigo Networks’ design improved the surveillance system to crystal clear perfection, made it dependable, and allowed the security system to scale with the addition of more than 40 16MP cameras.



Optigo Networks and Controlco offered a secure and scalable solution for four data centers’ HVAC and Access Control systems throughout the United States. Optigo Connect’s performance in the first data center was so impressive, the client asked that Optigo replicate the network design for three other data centers.



Energy analytics company BUENO Systems was working on a mall when the worst happened. The network failed and equipment failed to “ON,” which kept units running 24 hours a day. As it turns out, the mall’s network was overloaded and glitching before BUENO even deployed. It had been for a while. These latent issues were a ticking time bomb and would have resulted in a failure if any new devices were added to the network. Because it was BUENO’s device, though, they had to fix it. The only way to fix it was out of pocket.