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Current Version: 4.5
LNLinux/U allows customers with earlier versions of LNLinux to upgrade to LNLinux 4.5 (the latest version). Learn more about its capabilities on the LNLINUX product page.
Note: LoggerNet Linux/U requires LoggerNet Remote/U, which is available in the Ordering information section.Read More
LoggerNet Linux/U requires LoggerNet Remote/U.
LNLinux/U allows customers with earlier versions of LNLinux to upgrade to LNLinux 4.5 (the latest version).
Note: LoggerNet Linux/U requires LoggerNet Remote/U, which is available in the Ordering information section.
|Operating System||Windows 10, 8, or 7 (for LoggerNet Remote)|
|RPM Distribution||Red Hat (32 and 64 bit)|
|Debian Distribution||32 and 64 bit|
Note: The following shows notable compatibility information. It is not a comprehensive list of all compatible or incompatible products.
|21X (retired)||The 21X requires three PROMs; two PROM 21X Microloggers are not compatible.|
|CR10X (retired)||LNLINUX is compatible with the mixed array, PakBus®, and TD operating systems.|
|CR23X (retired)||LNLINUX is compatible with the mixed array, PakBus®, and TD operating systems.|
|CR510 (retired)||LNLINUX is compatible with the mixed array, PakBus®, and TD operating systems.|
The disk with the LNLinux Server contains a Debian distribution and a Red Hat RPM distribution. Each distribution includes a 32-bit and a 64-bit version.
LoggerNet Remote is required for use with LNLinux. The LoggerNet Remote Clients used to manage the LNLinux server run on an Intel-based computer with a Microsoft Windows operating system. The recommended minimum computer configuration for running the LoggerNet Remote Clients is Windows 7. The LoggerNet Remote Clients also run on Windows 8 and 10.
The LoggerNet server provides communications with the data loggers over various mediums including serial ports, TCP/IP connections, and Linux compatible phone modems.
Number of FAQs related to LNLINUX/U: 2
LoggerNet for Linux should run on most distributions with base distributions of Red Hat or Debian.
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