As an engineering and product management team tasked with designing license enforcement into your products, you have many decisions around how your products will interact with the licensing code. Here’s a proven technique that will help you control how licensing gets implemented across your product lines while making the product teams’ lives easier at the same time: build an abstraction layer.
What do you really want from your software licensing solution? Strong, robust protection is great for you and your company. With piracy and reverse-engineering threats lurking around every corner, you need a solution that will strengthen your security. But what else should you be looking for out of a software licensing solution?
Are you a former flower child? Do you remember the first steps on the moon, gas prices at $.35/gallon, the classic VW bug, or Woodstock? Then, you’ll feel right at home on LicensingLive in September.
We’re taking a trip back to a simpler time, complete with hippies and classic rock with our new contest titled “Peace, Love, and Licensing.”
Sind Sie ein ehemaliges „Blumenkind“? Erinnern Sie sich an die erste bemannte Mondlandung, an die Erstausstrahlung der Quizsendung „Allein gegen Alle“ mit Hans Rosenthal und daran, dass Gustav Heinemann als erster deutscher Bundespräsident die Niederlande besuchte? Dann werden Sie sich im September bei LicensingLive ganz zu Hause fühlen.
Wir reisen zurück in eine einfachere Zeit, komplett mit Hippies und klassischem Rock, mit unserem neuen Contest „Peace, Love and Licensing“.
Software Protection and IP Protection: These terms are often confused. Both should be considered prior to implementing a software licensing solution. Both of these (or lack of them) definitely can impact your software development ROI. But, do you know how these terms differ?
This year at SafeNet, we have been truly honored to receive recognition in a very competitive, challenging, and evolving software monetization market. Most recently, SafeNet was named to the 2012 SD Times …
Electronic distribution of pirated software and other copyrighted materials didn’t start with the advent of the worldwide web during the 1990’s. A full decade earlier, people have been using dial-up modems to connect to private bulletin board systems (or BBS), which in many ways can be regarded not only as a precursor to the web, but also to the illegal and widespread electronic distribution of copyrighted materials.
Two decades of constant growth have made the internet a ubiquitous commodity, and its potential as a vehicle for piracy is now at an all time high.