yes , i realize that . and now it works .
but how i can configure pc software to run continous ??
As barbudor mentioned it doesn't run continously. There are USB logic analyzers that send the samples real-time across the USB bus and the PC uses its virtually unlimited memory to record millions of samples or whatever. Those cost real money unfortunately and don't usually come with a nice open source client either. So it is a trade off, but using SUMP on the Arduino is cheap and easy and you don't need to dedicate the Arduino full time to use as a logic analyzer if you don't want, you can always reload a different sketch.
Here is a great video someone made showing the use of the Arduino generic logic analyzer (AGLA).
It is a great demonstration of looking at the clock, data, latch and 3 outputs from a shift register driven by an Arduino.
You can setup a trigger to start capturing when you see a specific pin toggle. You can add a button and press it yourself when you need to trigger if you have to, but ideally something in the logic signal you're looking at will be the trigger. In the shift register demo video he has two Arduinos, one with AGLA and one driving the shift register. If you added a debug pin toggle somewhere in the code on the non-AGLA Arduino, you could trigger on that pin with AGLA.
That is actually the technique I use to time the sample rates. I use the OLS (Openbench Logic Sniffer) hardware to watch a debug pin on the AGLA. When I sample I toggle the debug pin a few times, then turn it on, sample, turn it off. Since I have a trigger setup on the OLS to watch the debug pin it will start capturing when I initially toggle the pin. Then I can measure the time between pin on, sample, pin off to see how long the sample took.