First of all, WordPress is free and open source. This doesn't only mean that you get it for free (duh), but also that a team of developers from all over the world works constantly on improving it. Also, there's a crazy amount of plugins available that integrate with the platform. These allow you to add all sorts of functionalities to your website-from image sliders to calendars, news feeds, spam filters and so on. It's also very easy to use: its interface is simple and intuitive, and the web is full of WP tutorials of all kinds to help you make the most out of it.
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Example: If you license a brochure template and create a printed brochure given out for free, you don't need to pay extra for each copy of the brochure you make. If you use a 3d model in a game under an Extended License, you don't need to pay extra each time the game is sold.
In simple terms, the main difference is that under the Regular License, your end product (incorporating the item you've licensed) is distributed for free, whereas under the Extended License your end product may be sold. Of course, if it was all that simple, we'd have a one sentence license, so please do read the licenses and the rest of these FAQs for more details!
If you're a freelancer, you are allowed to create an end product for a client using the Regular License and charge them for your services - see the FAQ "I'm a freelancer/agency. Can I use the item for an end product I'm doing for a client?" for more information.
Please note that our Music Licenses, SFX Licenses and Video Media Licenses allow for both free and paid uses. The following FAQs in this section on free versus paid uses do not apply to these specific licenses. For more information on the Music Licenses and SFX Licenses see the AudioJungle FAQs, and for Video Media Licenses see the VideoHive FAQs.
No, our Regular License is for a free end product (whether or not the item is used in the end product in an editorial way). And our Extended License is for an end product that's sold (whether or not the item is used in the end product in an editorial way). If you want to use an item in an editorial way in your end product, choose the Regular License if your end product is distributed for free, and choose the Extended License if your end product is sold to the end customer.
As long as all end users can freely access the end product, the Regular License is fine. There can be more than one end-user (the person who uses the end product, such as the end consumer) as long as there is only one, unique end product.
No, just using the item in a commercial setting doesn't necessarily mean you need an Extended License. You need an Extended License if the end product is sold to end users. If the end product is free, even if you are a commercial enterprise, you only need a Regular License.
Example: Even using an After Effects template on a TV show on a free-to-air channel requires an Extended License, because the end product is the show and that is being sold to the network.
Yes. Royalty free means you pay for the item once for each end product, and you don't need to pay any additional or ongoing fees for each person who sees or uses it. This is separate to whether you need a clearance from the owner of rights in the real world product or trademark within an item.
Yes, all of our Video Media Licenses can be used with both free or paid end products. Unlike the Regular and Extended Licenses, they do not differentiate between non-commercial/commercial uses.
You would need one license per unique end product and for each different client. For more information see the FAQ "I'm a freelancer/agency. Can I use the item for an end product I'm doing for a client?"
Yes, all of our Music Licenses and SFX Licenses can be used with both free or paid end products. Unlike the Regular and Extended Licenses, they do not differentiate between non-commercial/commercial uses. Please note the Music Licenses, may have other limitations on reproductions or broadcast audience, depending on which option you choose.
Yes. For a template intended to create a printed end product, you don't necessarily have to modify the template design. We have specific T-Shirt Template Licenses. The standard T-Shirt License allows free distribution, or sale, of up to 10,000 printed t-shirts. The T-Shirt Extended License is required for more than 10,000 prints.
This free, open-source solution packs plenty of features and is used by 250,000 shops worldwide. Our Prestashop themes collection includes, again, both multi-purpose themes as well as more specialized templates- for business in the fashion, technology, and health & beauty industries.
WooCommerce. As we said, this is hands down the most popular choice. It's a WordPress plugin, so it's extremely easy to install (just a couple of clicks). And it's just an all-round great platform, particularly known for its huge amount of features. You can really do anything you like with it! Especially if you integrate it with some of the many top-quality plugins available. Plus, it's free and open source.
Cart66. If WooCommerce is all about the crazy amount of things you can do with it, Cart66 is mainly focused on putting products online and selling them. Its key difference from other systems like WooCommerce lies in the way it handles security. The shopping cart and checkout part of your site is hosted in Cart66 Cloud (as it is now called) servers. And this is not trivial! It means that you won't have to worry about buying things like SSL certificates and gateway services. So while this is not a free solution, keep in mind you'd be saving on the security front.
Jigoshop. Another WordPress e-commerce plugin, Jigoshop is easy to install and has an intuitive interface that you'll learn how to use pretty quickly. Its set of features is also broad, particularly when it comes to marketing your products. It's a free platform, but you can switch to a paid membership to get more features-most users find it quite cost-effective.
Avada is the #1 selling WordPress Website Builder on the market and has been continuously for more than 9+ years. 800,000+ beginners, professionals, agencies, businesses, and creatives trust Avada for total design freedom.
4- Support from seller: When you buy an item here, you will get support service for free for the first 6 months. In addition to the theme price package, you can purchase an additional demo installation package and an extended support package later if you wish.
First, go to this link to go to the free theme page from ThemeForest (note every month there will be free rotating themes). When you come to the Download free theme page, you will see a free theme list appear (usually there will be three free themes listed per month) > click Download for free.
Get ThemeForest free so easy If you do not have an account, you can register a new account via this link. It is so simple that you can own a Premium Theme on ThemeForest for free, right? You can refer to the article of downloading hundreds of Premium themes.
A real alternative to Themeforest, however, is a Theme Builder. These allow you to easily create your own designs. Notable theme builders are Divi, Beaver Builder and Elementor. If you need help, please feel free to contact us here.
Quality: Whether you accept it or not, rejections actually help you improve your theme and improve the overall quality of your product. Hiring a team to actually review all of your code would cost a ton of money, while here, you get it for free.
Hi guys, so this thought came to my head after seeing only a commercial application on Envato Market ( CodeCanyon ), An Hotel application platform using Processwire, because lately as a result of my country, I can't easily do alot of things to get paid via PayPal and there isn't much commercial avenue with Processwire community e.g Marketplace or a store, my question is has anyone ever thought of selling solutions built with Processwire on the themeforest market or experience with that. It is just something I'd figured to raise up here, because it is one of the easiest CMS to have installed and deployed with an application. Hoping to get feedbacks and insights.
The other part is market size. Themeforest and people on the platform do make their money by volume. Wordpress and HTML Templates are great for volume sales. ProcessWire doesn't have that kind of adoption numbers. This might be a classical chicken/egg problem in that not having things on themeforest might keep adoption low, but if you're looking to make money (in a reasonable timeframe) I'm not sure concentrating on ProcessWire in a setting like Themeforest is the best bet.