“Cloud Service” refers to the offer of software and services hosted by Cisco or any other Cisco Cloud-enabled function described under product-specific conditions. The cloud service contains the relevant documentation and may also contain software. Neither party is responsible for indirect, accidental, exemplary, special or consecutive damages; loss or damage to data, interruption or loss of operations; Revenue, profits, revenue or expected turnover or savings. The maximum overall liability of each party under this CLU is limited to (a) for rights derived exclusively from permanently licensed software, the fees that Cisco receives for this software; or (b) for all other claims, the fees that Cisco receives for applicable Cisco technology and are attributable to the 12-month period just prior to the first event that creates liability. “Extended usage” refers to the extent of your authorized use for the software according to the respective command, which may include: a) the number and type of authorized users, (b) license, copy or instance numbers, or (c) entity, department, business unit, website, domain of use or other restrictions or billing units. When you create software for customers, you should consider creating a software license agreement to protect yourself and your business. There are many reasons to have one, so if you don`t have one yet, it`s time to understand their ins and outs. Atlassian`s applicable order documentation or any other purchase flow related to this agreement. Orders may include the purchase of software licenses, support and maintenance, additional services, expanded or updated usage volumes, or renewals. A common criticism of end-user licensing contracts is that they are often far too long for users to spend time reading them carefully.
In March 2012, the PayPal end-user license agreement was 36,275 words and in May 2011, the iTunes agreement was 56 pages long.  The sources of information that reported these results stated that the vast majority of users do not read the documents because of their length. Many companies have parodied this belief that users do not read end-user licensing agreements by adding unusual clauses, knowing that few users will ever read them. As an April joke, Gamestation added a clause stating that users who placed an order on April 1, 2010 agreed to give their souls irrevocably to the company, which was accepted by 7,500 users.