The CSI Web Server allows you to view your RTMC projects using a web browser. You can also change input locations and public variable values, toggle ports/flags, and browse through historical report data from a web browser.
Included with the CSI Web Server are the CSI Web Server Administrator and the Web Publisher. The CSI Web Server Administrator allows you to configure the web server, check the status of the web server, and easily browse to sites running on the web server. The Web Publisher allows you to publish your RTMC project to either a PC website using the CSI Web Server or to an HTTP enabled datalogger such as the CR1000 with an NL120 attached. In addition, the Web Publisher has display settings that allow you to show other tabs for data browsing and network status.
Security for the CSI Web Server is provided through password file(s) which control the rights of different users to view data, change data values, and publish web sites.
The CSI Web Server supports HTTPS encrypted communication. To use HTTPS, a Private Key file and Certificate File must be obtained from a third party Certificate Authority.
|Windows 11, 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.
CSI Web Server is optimized for using projects created with the RTMC 4.x development tools (standard RTMC Development or RTMC Pro). Although CSI Web Server can use projects from version 2.x or 3.x development tools, the web display may look different than what’s expected. For best performance, RTMC version 4.x development tools should be used to develop projects for CSI Web Server.
CSI Web Server runs on Windows 10 and 11. CSI Web Server runs on both 32-bit and 64-bit versions of these operating systems.
CSI Web Server requires HTML 5. The following target browsers are supported at the indicated version or later:
Number of FAQs related to CSIWEBS/U: 1
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