We compare licensing options for server-based software including floating licensing and using a licensing manager.
RLM stood out as a hassle-free and flexible solution for node-locked and floating licenses. When U-RENDER started evaluating different solutions for their own software product, RLM was already at the top of the list.
Whether it’s enterprise end-users wanting the best tools to maximize the usage of their valuable software assets, or software vendors wanting that next creative approach to licensing and selling their software, we’ve been there and done that.
You need an implementation strategy for license management that provides customers with all the licensing system components. These parts enable customers to control their software usage without burdening those customers who don’t. Here is how to build a win-win strategy for end-users and software publishers.
Using RLM, StrataData migrated to a more flexible licensing model which seamlessly integrated their existing dongles for those that wanted to retain them, as well as provide all the benefits of floating, server-based licensing.
Deciding how to price your software products is a challenge that does not a have “one-size-fits-all” solution. A software license manager, such as the Reprise License Manager (RLM), is an indispensable tool that can help you to design and enforce pricing models that are right for today’s customers, while giving you the flexibility to quickly adapt to new opportunities as they emerge.
Reprise Software now offers two licensing toolkit editions addressing the software licensing needs of cost-conscious ISVs. This article compares the two editions to help you decide which one suits your needs the best.
Software pricing and licensing experts agree that optimal pricing strategies are rooted in value pricing. Pricing is easy for standard packaged products, but sublicensed SDKs pose pricing challenges. Here are some ways to create your ideal model.
Case study: Short-duration licenses can be generated for demo versions of FrameFormer, allowing InSync customers to try out InSync's motion compensated standards conversion before they purchase the full license.
Many independent software vendors (ISVs) who sell their products as complete applications also sell them as re-linkable libraries. Licensing the applications is pretty straightforward, but what about the libraries? How do ISVs tackle licensing of libraries?