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As the owner of the copyright, it is your prerogative to allow others to do the things covered by copyright law (notably copying and distributing further) under whatever conditions you'd like. You can offer the recipient several alternative sets of conditions (i.e., use it under GPLv2, or under Apache, or..., or you are allowed --presumably for a fee-- to ...


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Generally, this is called Multi-licensing when you want a particular product to have more than one condition. Any product can have more than a single license. In Open Source it has its own term which is called dual-licensing, and its use-case is similar to that of the general team Multi-licensing, we do this when we want our open source project to have two ...


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No, license compatibility is generally transitive but does not quite form a partial order in the mathematical sense. Viewing license compatibility as a partial order makes sense in the context of copyleft licenses like the GPL. These require that the software as a whole must be available as the same license. Thus, if we include compatibly-licensed software ...


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