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Ordering Nokia nmake

Nokia nmake supports a wide range of UNIX® and Linux® platforms. Pricing varies depending on the kind of processor running the software. For pricing and ordering information on nmake, or to speak with a representative, please contact us in one of the following ways:

Call us at +1-908-582-5880

Fax us at +1-908-582-4630

Send Email to us at

Our Mailing Address:
    Software Licensing Team
    Room 1D-272
    600 Mountain Avenue
    Murray Hill, NJ 07974-0636 USA

To obtain the nmake binaries, Manuals, Documentations, Release Notes, and Updates and Corrections, visit our Releases and Downloads page and select the nmake release number.

To obtain an evaluation license, please visit our Evaluation Copies page.

The nmake product for UNIX/Linux platforms is available as an annual subscription to individual projects on a calendar year basis. The contract runs from January to Dec 31st in the same calendar year. The license fee includes technical support from 9am-5pm Eastern time, bug fixes, and new release updates. Technical support and bug fixes are available for active releases only. The price for UNIX/Linux versions of nmake are determined by the "class" of machine on which the software will reside (see the Machine Class table below). For smaller projects there is a low-cost single-user license available. This type of license is limited to a maximum of three users on a given nmake host machine.

A Word About Machine Classes

nmake for UNIX/Linux bases its purchase price on the "class" of the machine it is hosted on rather than charging a "per user" fee. A machine's class is based on its overall throughput capabilities, or "power". The more powerful a machine is, the more nmake users it can support, and consequently, the higher the purchase price of the tool. Machines are ranked in classes I, II, III or IV, with IV being the highest. The main machine attributes used to determine its class are its processor speed, number of processors, and its class as defined by the vendor. A given vendor's high-end "server class" machines with multiple, fast processors will likely be designated as Class IV, while its entry-level "workstation class" machines will likely be designated as Class I. Of course, there can be significant differences in entry-level and high-end machines from different vendors, and this is taken into account when designating the Machine Classes.

nmake Machine Class Table for UNIX/Linux
Vendor Model(s) No. Processors Class
DEC/Compaq Smaller than DECsystem 5900   I
Alpha   II
HP 9000/7xx   I
9000/8xx 1 II
9000/8xx > 1 III
Servers D, E, G, H, I, J, S   II
K 100 & 200 series   II
T500/1 & T500/2   II
K 400 & 500 series   III
T500/4 to T500/7   III
T620/1 & T620/2   III
T500/8 to T500/12   IV
T620/4 to T620/12   IV
IBM RS6000   I
POWERServer 580   II
Mainframes, or equivalent   IV
MIPS all models   I
NCR 33xx, 34xx & 35xx   I
36xx   II
StarServer C, E, FT & S   I
S series (S10, S16, S26, S40)   II
4100, 4200, 4300 1-2 II
4100, 4200, 4300 > 2 III
45xx   III
51xx   IV
PC any Pentium-based machine 1 I
any Pentium-based machine > 1 II
SGI Smaller than Challenge L   I
Challenge L   II
Sun SPARC 1, 2, 5, 10, 20 1 I
Ultra 1   I
300 & 400 series   I
690/140, 690/41   I
1000E, 2000E 1-2 II
1000E, 2000E 3-8 III
2000E 9-20 IV
SPARC 10 & 20 > 1 II
Cluster PDB   II
Cluster HA 2 per node II
Cluster HA 3-4 per node III
Cluster HA > 4 per node IV
670 MP   II
690/512   II
Ultra 2, Ultra 30, Ultra 60   II
Ultra 4, Ultra 5 1-2 II
Enterprise E3000 & E4000 2 II
Enterprise E3000 & E4000 3-4 III
Enterprise E3000 & E4000 > 4 IV
Enterprise E5000, E6000 & E10000   IV
Note: If "No. Processors" is blank, it does not matter how many processors are in the machine.

Last Update: Friday,12-Aug-2016 10:38:06 EDT