LoggerNet/U allows users who have an earlier version of LoggerNet (1.0 or above) or PC400 to upgrade to the latest version of LoggerNet.
|New for Version 4
|Operating System||Windows 10, 8, or 7 (Both 32- and 64-bit operating systems are supported.)|
Please note: The following shows notable compatibility information. It is not a comprehensive list of all compatible products.
The user must have an earlier version of LoggerNet (1.0 or above) or PC400 to upgrade to the latest version of LoggerNet.
LoggerNet runs on a PC, using serial ports, telephony drivers, and Ethernet hardware to communicate with dataloggers via phone modems, RF devices, and other peripherals.
The development tool of RTMC Pro 1.x and 2.x is not compatible with the RTMC run-time and the standard RTMC development tool in LoggerNet 4. An upgrade for RTMC Pro must be purchased separately.
LoggerNet is a collection of 32-bit programs designed to run on Intel-based computers running Microsoft Windows operating systems. The recommended minimum computer configuration for running LoggerNet is Windows 7. LoggerNet also runs on Windows 8 and Windows 10. LoggerNet runs on both 32-bit and 64-bit versions of these operating systems.
LoggerNet 4.0 was released in August of 2009. This tutorial demonstrates some of the new features and enhancements. Two new applications, View Pro and the Network Planner, are introduced.
Note: Adobe Reader 9 or later is needed to view this tutorial.
This is a fully functional 30 day trial of the standard version of LoggerNet.
Current LoggerNet users: It is recommended that you install the trial on a computer other than the one running your existing LoggerNet. If that is not practical, we strongly recommend you back up the LoggerNet working directory to prevent backward compatibility issues if you revert to a previous version. To revert you must re-install LoggerNet using the original disk and software key.
Note: This application requires the Microsoft .Net 4.0 Framework. If it is not already installed on your computer, it can be obtained from the Microsoft Download Center.
Supported Operating Systems: (32 and 64 bit) Windows 10, 8.1, 8 or 7.
Number of FAQs related to LOGGERNET/U: 8
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No. An upgrade to the software is an upgrade to the current license. When the upgrade is installed, it installs new versions of any files that have changed. The user still has only one valid license for the software. To run the software on two separate computers, a second license must be purchased at the full price.
We strive to make sure that all files associated with LoggerNet are forward compatible so that the software continues to work as it had before the upgrade. In some instances, however, the files are not backward compatible. For example, a file created using version 1.2 of SCWin may not be compatible with version 1.0 of the program.
The installation for the upgrade can be run without uninstalling the existing version of LoggerNet. Existing configuration, data, and other files (such as CRBasic program files) are maintained so that the next time LoggerNet is opened after an upgrade, it is easy to resume work where the user left off.
The LoggerNet revision history information can be found through the “Software and OS Revision Histories” web page. Revision history information is available for LoggerNet patches and upgrades, as well as for the trial versions of the software.
A LoggerNet upgrade must be installed by running the installation from the CD. The new license key is entered during this installation.
There is no upgrade path from PC200W to LoggerNet. Only licensed copies of LoggerNet qualify for upgrade pricing to the current version.
Within a version, such as an upgrade from a version 1.0 to a version 1.1, upgrade patches are available for download, free of charge, from our website. A link to the patch can be found in the Downloads area of the LoggerNet product page.
To upgrade from one major version to the latest version (for example, version 1.3 to 2.0), the purchase of LOGGERNET/U (Upgrade to Current Version of LoggerNet) is required.
The blog article "How to Navigate the World of Software Upgrades, Patches, and Trials" explains the difference between patches (free of charge) and upgrades (for a fee). This example quickly shows the difference between an upgrade and a patch:
Major version change, such as 1.3 to 2.0
Minor version change, such as 1.3 to 1.4
Typically requires purchase for a fee
Free of charge