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The GPL and AGPL permit commercial use, as do all licenses approved by the Free Software Foundation and the Open Source Initiative. If you want to prohibit commercial use or distribution, you will need to look outside the FLOSS community for licensing terms. Since you mentioned Fancybox, I should note that the author of that software has made significant ...


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In addition to the question as-is, you added in chat I'd [...] ask for solutions to have a test suite with a) "all rights reserved" fonts, b) proprietary fonts that allow embedded and subsetted distribution (I'd link to more specific licenses) and c) fonts under SIL Open Font License. (Where solutions might be technical, like separating software ...


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You are missing an important point. It would be very difficult for Company A to get $1000/month from their customers just for using that software. Sure, Joe Client may not be technically literate to understand nor run it, but he could provide it to Bob competitor which will install it for him for a fraction of the cost (or Joe may have an in-house sysadmin ...


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In a web context, it is not always clear where one program starts and the other ends. However, since content in an iframe runs in a separate browsing context, it is likely a separate Work in the sense of the AGPL. Thus, loading an image editor in an iframe would likely be OK, and would probably not require you to publish source code for the other software. ...


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