Products licensed by Seat counters can be supplied on workstations and servers. For these products, information about license keys is collected via scripts. We recommend that your technical team check the scripts provided by Quest and the corresponding editions to ensure that they do not collect additional information than is strictly necessary. If possible, you would also have the licensing agreements for the remaining toad products (below) that I mentioned in my question: (if any!) Or could you give me contact with people who might help with these products? Dell Software has standardized licensing agreements, so the option I previously added should be the same for all the products you mentioned. There are forums on ToadWorld for each of the products you have listed, so if you have specific questions, you can post in each forum. Team members monitor the forums so you can get the information you need directly. As for the licenses, I added the Toad for Oracle license file. Toad for Oracle is a product. There are several different toad “flavours” for Oracle with different functions and prices for each. When you buy licenses, you buy them for the desired functions. For what “taste” there is in it, you can see this feature matrix – As with other suppliers (e.g.

B Oracle, SAP), one of the most important issues raised by Quest is the definition and/or counting of an authorized/unauthorized user. In the case of Quest (and more specifically Quest vs Nike case), if a user can potentially access the software, that user needs a license. Even if this user has never accessed and/or used the software in question. This raises the question: Is a user someone who can potentially access the software? Or someone who actually “executed a quest program to perform his function”? There are many possible causes related to licensing compliance issues. Some of them are common and touch on the basic principles of a mature software asset management process. Others are more specific and only concern specific suppliers. In this section, we will examine three of the most common causes of compliance problems specifically for Quest software. There is no generally accepted license that defines the concept of freeware with absolute precision, and each publisher sets its own rules. In general, however, it can be said that freeware software (usually proprietary) is distributed to end users at no monetary cost. Dell Software Group (which includes Quest Software) defines its right to use freeware licenses in its product manual, as stated in its end-user license agreement. Although freeware use is not subject to a license or support fee, users must comply with the terms of freeware licenses in order to avoid compliance issues. In our series of articles, we have explained the most common compliance issues, based on our daily interactions with different end-users around the world, which we offer with audit support services, compliance verification services and/or sam management services.