There is a lot of legal discussion that can arise and it’s important to be careful. This is different to downloading music for free, as you are being given a copy. You are also given a license for the use of a licensed work. This means that you are only allowed to reproduce and use the work freely unless a license is specifically stated as part of the transfer of ownership. That doesn’t mean that all copyright infringement is automatically illegal.
There are many examples of people obtaining licenses on the Internet. However, in all instances that you might have permission to use a work, you need to make sure you are using it legally, otherwise, you may be breaking the law. It may be interesting to read our article for more info.
Should I buy Photoshop?
In general, I do not advise anyone to buy Photoshop for its raw quality or the ability to be used, and then not care about the software that you paid $200+ for. The images can be just as effective with other programs if you are a pro-level designer.
It doesn’t mean I won’t recommend Photoshop to people who have not done any design work. I just recommend using a program with the same capabilities as Photoshop that you will be using for design. That may make it too easy for you to forget about Photoshop altogether.
The Federal Court of Appeal has issued an urgent injunction to stop Apple from making its iPhone 6 illegal in Australia.
The order comes after the courts previously found Apple engaged in unfair competition for its iPhone 4, despite being illegal in Australia.
The court heard that the new iPhone comes with a feature called “Siri Eyes Free”, which allows the phone to understand that the user is looking at the screen, and does not need to press a button to activate it – something which is not standard with other smartphones in Australia.
Although Apple argued otherwise, the court decided that there is no legal justification for this to be legal. It also said Apple’s claims that the feature allows it to reduce the user input delay could not be backed up by evidence.
The order comes after Apple said the feature was “not useful in Australia” and would “prevent iPhone 4 users from using Siri.
It is the second time the Apple-owned Australian electronics industry group has been ordered to stop infringing on its intellectual property rights – the first being a court order to prevent selling iPhone 3G handsets until March 2011.
Apple was found to have infringed on the copyright