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3

Yes this kind of licensing is probably allowed, but no, you likely cannot use the software for commercial purposes. The Apache 2.0 license only applies to that component itself. It is a permissive license that allows combination with software under other licenses, even if that license is copyleft or proprietary. All the Apache license requires is that ...


10

The Creative Common licenses and thus especially CC-BY ones were designed as licenses for creative work like texts, like images, models etc. That includes of course work like texts in blog posts - and they are very suited to that, so go for that. I've no statistics, but as popularity of usage goes, wikipedia definitely is a good example, as is this site As ...


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As the OpenMoji project is under the CC-BY-SA 4.0 license, you have the right to adapt the emojis by changing their color under these conditions Your adapted emojis must be under the CC-BY-SA 4.0 license or a later version You must give attribution to the OpenMoji project with an indication that you modified the emojis. As indicated in their documentation, ...


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You want to reuse a CC BY-SA image in a video presentation. You don't say which version of CC BY-SA is applicable. v3 includes language that is explicit about your use case: "Adaptation" means a work based upon the Work [...] and includes cinematographic adaptations Nothing there limits the consideration of cinematographic adaptations to ...


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