A single user FDL will allow the customer to use the licensed software for a determined period of time.
A perpetual licence model will allow the customer to use the licensed software indefinitely. Perpetual licences contain the date of purchase.
Company ABC buys a 1-year Product X licence. Multiple authorised employees can use the licence on several different machines, but Product X will only run on one machine at a time.
Company ABC buys 365 days of Product X to use over a 1-year period. The agreement includes a minimum and maximum licence duration an employee is allowed to take at a time.
A licensee can access a particular application a certain number of times before their access is throttled and they are asked to subscribe/licence.
A user can check-out a license for a defined period of time and not required online access.
A specific set of users can access a product based on a defined whitelist. Ideal for product testing with select users.
A limited number of licenses for a software application are shared among a larger number of users over time. When an authorized user wishes to run the application they request a license from a central pool.
A licensee licences a total amount of time that can be spent using a product. This time allocation can be consumed by any number of users, but when it runs out, access to the licensed applications ends.
The main license can be purchased by a customer from the licensor and then entitlements to access the licensed application can, in turn, be granted by the licensee on to project team members, even if they are part of a different company or organisation.