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32bit License [WL]



If you are a current customer using version 1.x of West LiveNote or West Case Notebook and want to upgrade to the current version of Case Notebook, click here to request your license code. You will receive an email with the new license code. Additionally, an installation specialist will contact you to assist you with the upgrade.




32bit License [WL]



  • The Wavelink Emulation License server makes it easy to distribute and keep track of licenses across a large number of hand held devices by centralizing this function in an easy-to-use application.Instructions:Download: To download click the file link below. From the dialog that appears select the "Save As..." option and save the file to disk.Install:Before installation please review this products User Guide available for download below Please note that installing this product on your system may override previous version installations.

  • After you have finished downloading the installation file, unzip the file to begin the installation process.

Licensing: This product does not require any external licensing for use or demo purposes.


The STM32 is a family of microcontroller ICs based on the 32-bit RISC ARM Cortex-M33F, Cortex-M7F, Cortex-M4F, Cortex-M3, Cortex-M0+, and Cortex-M0 cores.[1] STMicroelectronics licenses the ARM Processor IP from ARM Holdings. The ARM core designs have numerous configurable options, and ST chooses the individual configuration to use for each design. ST attaches its own peripherals to the core before converting the design into a silicon die. The following tables summarize the STM32 microcontroller families.


WinLicense combines the same protection-level as Themida with the power of advanced license control, offering the most powerful and flexible technology that allows developers to securely distribute trial and registered versions of their applications.


WinLicense offers the widest range of options and features to create both trial and registered versions for an application. Developers can communicate with WinLicense to check the current state of the trial or registered versions of their application through a complete SDK. WinLicense also offers the capability to automatically handle all possible situations, such as when an application expires, a license is corrupted, etc., saving developers from including extra code into their applications.


Many license managers seem very easy to use to add trial and licensing support inside an application. Then, when the developer needs extra licensing features or extra protection to protect sensible trial data, they get frustrated with the license manager that they use. In many cases, even amateur programmers that don't have knowledge in cracking and reversing tools can easily reset the trial period in protected applications. WinLicense was developed specifically to cover this vulnerability.


Evaluation Restrictions: There are no time limits in the evaluation of this product which is available for free download from this web site. The only limitations are the flight log area is limited to 50 flight log entries and PDA sync is disabled until both PC and PDA products are licensed.


The device has an operating system preinstalled and licensed. No separate purchase is necessary and the product is ready to use. The device includes free software updates for the life of the product or a minimum of 5 years starting from date of purchase..


In August 2008, Broadcom released the 802.11 Linux STA driver officially supporting Broadcom wireless devices on GNU/Linux. This is a restrictively licensed driver and it does not work with hidden ESSIDs, but Broadcom promised to work towards a more open approach in the future.


You may be surprised: the 64bit artefacts are indeed output in the out32* sub-directories and bear names ending *32.dll. Fact is the 64 bit compile target is so far an incremental change over the legacy 32bit windows target. Numerous compile flags are still labelled "32" although those do apply to both 32 and 64bit targets.


GNU Radio is licensed GPLv3 or later. All code in the GNU Radio project is copyrighted by the Free Software Foundation. If you have questions about working with the license in your organization, there is a lot of material out there. The Linux Foundation has a webpage dedicated to helping understand this issue.


Here is a synopsis of a typical PGI permanent license key. It is broken down into sections, with important parts labeled. The dashed lines and (!) comments are added, and the parts in parantheses are optional.


The SERVER line has three components, the hostname of the license server, the hostid of the license server, and the PORT used by lmgrd to process the license requests. You can edit the hostname and PORT used (27000 default) by hand without regenerating the license.


The DAEMON line has three components, the name of the DAEMON used (pgroupd), the path to the daemon, if not where lmgrd is located (as in /usr/pgi/daemon/pgroupd) and a PORT which pgroupd would use to communicate. The optional PORT used can be any unused integer that the Operating System allows, which you can change by hand in the license file.


The next section begins with a line starting with PACKAGE, listing all available component features for the given license. This is followed by a section with a line beginning with INCREMENT. Both the PACKAGE and INCREMENT lines contain a date-formatted number like 2018.1231. This number designates when Support Service expires and with which releases the license will work. In this case, Support Service for the license expires on December 31 2018, and all versions released on or prior to that date are supported by this license key. The license key does not need to be updated until Support Service is renewed with a later date of expiration.


On Windows, Linux, and OS X, the hostid is the ethernet address (a/k/a MAC, 12 hex digits) of the network card that is configured. Older releases supported only device eth0 for FlexNet style licensing, but releases 9.0 and later support multiple configured network cards. If your license works with the current release, it should work with previous releases back to 7.2. Making the current release license work often requires the version of pgroupd be the one included with the current release.


Whichever license is used, the hostid used to create the PGI license must not change, or the license validation will fail. For example, a laptop that disables the ethernet network card when not connected. In this case, the laptop should use a different hostid, or refrain from using the compilers when on wifi or no network.


If the hostid has changed, then login to your account and create new license keys. If you don't have an account, you'll need to register first. The PIN Code used to tie the license PIN to your account can be found in the original PGI order confirmation you received at the time of purchase. If you do not have your order acknowledgment then please user the PGI support request form to request that your PIN(s) be tied to your account.


You should see different behavior if you remove or rename the license.dat file. Check to see that $PGROUPD_LICENSE_FILE or $LM_LICENSE_FILE is set properly. One of these environment variables should be set to the full pathname of the license file, or for Network floating (PGI Professional Edition) licenses can also be of the form port_number_in_license_key_file@hostname_of_the_license_server. (Note: on the license server itself, $PGROUPD_LICENSE_FILE or $LM_LICENSE_FILE should only be set to the full pathname of the license file.)


Windows expects the license key file to be at C:\Program Files\PGI\license.dat, and macOS expects it to be at /opt/PGI/license.dat. Linux looks first at $PGROUPD_LICENSE_FILE, then at $LM_LICENSE_FILE, and then $PGI/license.dat


Is the hostname of the license server in the SERVER line of the license file, a name that every machine using the compilers (including the license server) can use to communicate with the license server? In other words, will ping server_name on the client give the same IPaddress as ping server_name on the server? Floating Licenses only work on a single network.


For-fee (Professional Edition) licenses are identified by a six digit Product Identification Number (PIN). Your PIN can be found in your license file typically at $PGI/license.dat (Linux and macOS) or C:\Program Files\PGI\license.dat (Windows). In the file, look for


where xxxxxx is a number starting with a 1, 5, 7, or 9. If your file is not in $PGI, try the locations at $PGROUPD_LICENSE_FILE, $LM_LICENSE_FILE or for a network license server contact your organization's license administrator.


We recommend that you install the software first on the system you are using, or intend to move to, before trying to obtain a license for that system. If you are moving your compilers to a new system, DO NOT remove the compilers from your previous machine until things are working on your new system. Avoid leaving yourself with no working compilers in the event you have temporary license problem during the transfer.


If you cannot tie your PIN to your account, use the PGI support request form to contact PGI License Support, and provide as much info as you know about the original purchase so we can search. Usually, the name or email address of the purchaser is enough. More information may be needed if you have multiple licenses at your site.


To create a license key, you will need a hostid for the device that is managing the license. If you have a node-locked or a Developer license, this is the hostid of the machine you installed the compilers on. If you have a network floating license, it is the hostid of the license server.




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