Extract IPv4/IPv6 addresses from text (such as CSV, HTML, JSON, and more). More.
This is a client-side utility. Your data will NOT leave your own browser.
Copy shareable link is limited to 5,000 characters as it uses a client-side feature.
How it works?
IP Extractor online: Extract IPv4/IPv6 addresses from text (such as CSV, HTML, JSON, and more).
See the examples of usage below.
How to extract IPv4 addresses from text
- Prepare your text
- Have your text containing IPv4 addresses ready.
- Enter the data
- Paste your data or load the file into the input area.
- Click the "Submit" button. You should now see the extracted IP addresses.
- All done
- Your data is ready. Click the "Copy to Clipboard" button and you should be ready to rock!
What is an IP address?
An IP address can be described as a numerical label related to a computer connected to a network using a mechanism called Internet Protocol (IP). The Internet Protocol address (IP address) is used as means of identification, allowing a device to be located and identified within a network.
IPv4 and IPv6
The Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4) defines an address using a 32-bit number, meaning a total of 4,294,967,296 addresses can be created! An example of IPv4 address is 18.104.22.168. Although this number seems initially huge, with the growth of the internet, this became quickly scarce. Every different device may obtain an IP address to communicate within a network, so this limitation was addressed with the creation of the Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6). An example of IPv6 address is 2001:0000:1234:0000:0000:C1C0:ABCD:0876. The IPv6 address is defined using a 128-bit number, which means a total of 340,282,366,920,938,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 can have a different IP address! The IPv6 adoption is future-proof and will allow us to make our world more and more connected.
Looking for something else?
In case you are looking for something else than this functionality, please let us know by contacting us. The most common requests will be made available (for free) once possible.