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Questions and Concerns

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Elijah Bailey
Elijah Bailey

Arcgis 10 License Crack __LINK__ 36


Spent a couple days on this issue on my own and with ESRI support. I have all my ESRI licenses authorized on the license server, but I don't see any licenses available in ArcGIS Pro when I go to "configure your license options". I'm able to ping the license server from my laptop, and I'm able to ping my laptop from the license server. I have not received any error messages. I've also followed the bulletin on how to configure my firewall on the server: -manager/latest/configure-the-arcgis-license-manager-to-work-th...




arcgis 10 license crack 36


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I had this somewhat working when I was at 2.8.2 and using license manager 2020.1. I would like to avoid having to downgrade my installations. ESRI support gave me a temp license to use until they figure it out. I know I can install license server on my laptop as a temp solution, but I want to do this the correct way.


UPDATE 9/23/2021 12:33PM Eastern: I tried running license server on my laptop, and Pro still does not show any concurrent licenses. Did not receive any error messages. I think my next step is reinstalling Pro.


So it turns out we were authorizing Pro incorrectly. There are three ways to authorize licenses: ArcGIS Online, ArcGIS Enterprise Portal, or Licenser Server Administrator. Since we have Portal, it seems our Pro standard license is supposed to be authorized by using the MyESRI > License Esri Products "Start" option. There you will select ArcGIS Enterprise and Portal for ArcGIS. This process creates a .json license file that you download and install in both Enterprise and License Server Administrator. These concurrent licenses then turn into Named Licenses, which you assign on ArcGIS Enterprise > Organization > Licenses. Then from ArcGIS Pro, select Named User Licenses, and connect to the License Server.


Are you able to see your license server's name (Active License Manager) under the table of ArcGIS Pro Concurrent User License in Licensing Page? If you are able to see it, it means you connected to your license server successfully, otherwise, you hadn't connected to it yet.


Thanks for letting me know. If you already tested installing license manager and your Pro on the same machine, I think that it is very possible that this version of license manager doesn't work on the version of your Pro.


Well, I reinstalled Pro and kept it at 2.8 with license server 2021.0 on my laptop, still nothing. Not sure what is screwed up. It was working fine until I decided to upgrade from 2020.1 to 2021.0. Perhaps I need to downgrade license server as well.


Now, it doesn't look like a software version issue. You can see all your licenses in your License manager, right? You also can check the log file of license manager and it should be in C:\Program Files (x86)\ArcGIS\LicenseManager\bin\lmgrd9.log. See if there are any errors in the log file.


Connections to the geodatabases on a database server are always direct connections; they use the ArcSDE library files in the client to make the connection. In this case, the client applications are ArcGIS Desktop at the ArcEditor or ArcInfo license level, ArcGIS Engine, and ArcGIS Server Workgroup.


With ArcGIS Server Workgroup using ArcGIS Desktop, you can set up a database server and create ArcSDE geodatabases that can be accessed by up to 10 users at a time, all of whom can be editing concurrently. When using the database servers licensed through ArcGIS Server Workgroup, you can also connect to the geodatabases using Web applications, for which there is no connection limit."


Effective with ArcGIS 10.4, you can read and write to PostGIS geometry in supported PostgreSQL databases without need for any additional extensions. I've only used an Advanced license for this, but I believe a Standard license can also connect to a non-geodatabase PG server database and use that workspace as a destination for vector creation tools. It's more cumbersome, but you can also use Basic license clients to write to tables using SQL with Python (via arcpy.ArcSDESQLExecute). Read-only Query Layers have been an option with all license levels since ArcGIS 10.0.


GISquirrel does the job at a fraction of the cost of SDE. It supports arcgis connection to both MSSQL and PostGIS. Very simple to setup (able to import to postgres from shapefile/featureclass) and simple to maintain. For a small number of users who need multi-user edit capability, its just fine.


According to their License, it costs $188 CAD, but they state "We will continue to issue free licenses for those users that can not afford the license fee. Free licenses have time limits. If you request a free license, please give the reason in your license request email."


Firstly, your point on the plug ins is quite interesting. I have been using ArcGIS for over ten years now and have really enjoyed the availability of functionality for any GIS problem. there is a plug in for almost all issues. what annoys me is the restrictions on certain plug ins which depends on your license level. For instance, I have a Basic Desktop license (ArcGIS 10.4) setup in my office and so much of the advanced 3D analysis tools are inaccessible to me. We have now installed QGIS 2.18.6 installed in our office as an alternative to counter such restrictions.


Thanks for the article, I gave myself the task of proving with examples the differences arcgis and qgis, I see areas of opportunity for QGIS on arcgis, and strengths in QGIS also, considering that ARCGIS goes in version 10.5 and QGIS in version 2.18 , I believe that the development of the QGIS environment is on the right track.


Awesome! I like the comparison. QGIS has become handy for those who cannot afford to purchase and maintain the ArcGIS license. QGIS also enables one to customize by introducing coding to solve organizational problems.


Great article. I downloaded QGIS a few years ago and taught myself how to use GIS. It has become an invaluable tool for my work as a self-employed consultant. I would not have been inclined to learn GIS had I had to pay what they were asking for an ArcGIS license.


The extension can be installed by running the setup.exe file, located in the similarly named folder provided with the ArcGIS installation media. After this the extension needs to be authorized with a valid license of which the workflow differs slightly if working with a Single Use Installation or a Concurrent Use Installation. More information can be found here.


Yes. If you have an ArcGIS Desktop license for an extension product, you are licensed to use the same extension in ArcGIS Pro if it is available. See ArcGIS Pro extensions for a list of available extensions. Extension licenses in ArcGIS Pro are managed using the same license type (for example, Named User) as your ArcGIS Pro license.


From an open project, click the Project tab on the ribbon. Or, from the ArcGIS Pro start page, click Settings in the lower left corner. In the list on the left, click Licensing. The Licensing page shows your license type, license level, and extensions.


To return an offline Named User license, see Check in an offline license in the help topic Start ArcGIS Pro with a Named user license. To return an offline Concurrent Use license, see Return an offline license in the help topic Start ArcGIS Pro with a Concurrent Use license.


When you start ArcGIS Pro for the first time, a Sign In dialog box appears for you to log in with your ArcGIS Online or ArcGIS Enterprise credentials. If you have a Concurrent Use license, contact your administrator for your License Manager host name. If you have a Single Use license, contact your administrator for your authorization number.


Yes. However, an ArcGIS organization (ArcGIS Online or ArcGIS Enterprise) account is still required to access web maps and services and to share content created in ArcGIS Pro to the web. Even with an ArcGIS Pro Concurrent Use or Single Use license, you maintain an account in your ArcGIS organization and can sign in to it from ArcGIS Pro with your account credentials. With a Concurrent Use or Single Use license, it is not necessary to sign in to ArcGIS Pro to use the application; only to use it in ways that interact with ArcGIS Online. See Sign in to your organization for more information.


No, you must authorize both ArcGIS Pro licenses and ArcMap licenses in order to use both ArcGIS Pro and ArcMap. If you are using Concurrent Use licensing for ArcMap and ArcGIS Pro, you can manage both license types with the same License Manager.


Yes, this conversion is possible. You must contact Esri Customer Service and submit a Certificate of Destruction since the licenses are already provisioned to ArcGIS Enterprise. The licenses will then be reverted to the default Named User license, and you will be able to convert the licenses to Concurrent Use or Single Use. If you want to convert licenses, it is recommended that you do so when you renew of your ArcGIS Desktop maintenance.


You will be able to convert the licenses, but you will need to notify the users that the offline license has been converted and they must update their license to Concurrent Use. Failure to do so will result in violation of the terms of the License Agreement.


Reverse conversion is not currently available in My Esri. If you convert your Named User licenses to Concurrent Use or Single Use and want to go back to Named User, you must contact Esri Customer Service or your distributor.


Yes, if you have ArcGIS Desktop, you will be able to convert the license type to Concurrent Use or Single Use through My Esri, and continue to use the software and access projects. However, you will no longer receive software updates. You can choose to get back on maintenance at any time at the Esri Maintenance Program page.


By default, ArcGIS Pro is licensed by Named User. To authorize ArcGIS Pro with Concurrent Use or Single Use licenses, you can convert your Named User licenses through My Esri. ArcGIS Pro Named User licenses are converted to ArcGIS Pro Concurrent Use licenses if your ArcGIS Desktop licenses are Concurrent Use. They are converted to ArcGIS Pro Single Use licenses if your ArcGIS Desktoplicenses are Single Use. See Convert Named User licenses to Concurrent Use and Convert Named User licenses to Single Use for more information.


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