When purchased, our Qlik products are delivered with a 16-digit license key (LEF) and/or the Signed License key (SLK). What key is applied may differ depending on your requirements or the version of the product.
All the above is enabled by the use of the Signed License Key. This is made possible by the local deployment syncing all entitlement data (assigned users access, etc.) with all available deployments sharing the same SLK. The synchronization is done using the Qlik Licensing Services and our license backend hosted in Qlik Cloud.
Just noticed that Publisher is not mentioned here regarding SLK, but instead Qlik states that \"This (PUblisher) license is perpetual, and is activated using a license key composed of a serial number and a control number.\"
If you have a unified license key that is valid for both QlikView and Qlik Sense (or one to the previously sold QlikView signed license keys), then you can review the license definition to see if it includes a Publisher.
(No, the \"budget host\" won't grant that priv to the user. They probably don't want their customers to see how ridiculously overloaded their servers are. Because MySQL licenses are expens .... wait, no they're free.)
To access or open a QlikView document from a QlikView Server (QVS), each client/user requires its own license. A Client Access License (CAL) enables access to QlikView documents residing on a QlikView Server. For CALs, you need a QlikView Publisher license. The following types of CALs are available in QlikView:
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