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If you want to learn more about the general uses of cookies, including how to stop them being stored by your computer, please visit Cookiepedia - all about cookies.
Below is a list of the different types of cookies used on the site, and an explanation of what they are used for. If you would like any more information, please check the link above about the cookies.
• Strictly necessary cookies
These cookies are necessary for the website to function. They are usually only set in response to actions made by you that amount to a request for services, such as logging in or filling in forms.
You can set your browser to block or alert you about these cookies, but some parts of the site will not then work without access to them. These cookies do not store any personally identifiable information.
• Performance cookies
These cookies allow us to count visits and traffic sources so we can measure and improve the performance of our store. They help us to know which pages are the most and least popular and see how visitors move around the site.
All information these cookies collect is aggregated and therefore anonymous. If you do not allow these cookies we will not know when you have visited our store and will not be able to monitor it’s performance.
• Functionality cookies
These cookies enable the store to provide enhanced functionality and personalisation. They maybe set by us or by third party providers whose services we have added to our pages.
If you do not allow these cookies then some or all of these services may not function properly.
• Targeting cookies
These cookies may be set through our store by our advertising partners. They may be used by those companies to build a profile of your interests and show you relevant adverts on other sites.
They do not store any personally identifiable information, but are based on uniquely identifying your browser and internet device. If you do not allow these cookies, you will experience less targeted advertising.
R4R, CU4CU, CU, PU etc Explained
PU (Personal Use) Product to be used in a personal use only. This means you can use it for all kind of layouts and for other graphic projects but for your personal use only, not to create profit in any way.
CU (Commercial Use) Product that can be use in a commercial way. You can create with these items, new elements or new papers and resell them as PU (personal use). If a kit or element is appropriate for commercial use it can also be used for PU/ S4H or S4O.
CU4CU (Commercial Use for Commercial Use) These kind of products allow you to create your own commercial use products from the provided elements or papers. With CU4CU items, nearly everything is allowed except reselling them as they are, they MUST be modified before selling as CU.
R4R (RESALE FOR RESALE) Can be sold as CU4CU or Commercial Use(CU) or Personal Use(PU). (see above terms)
Artists Commissions Usually agreed between the artist and designer/customer; Used either for Personal use only or sold as either R4R, CU4CU, CU, PU dependant on the Artists TOU and agreed permissions.
S4H (Scrap for Hire) That means that is not just for personal use but also to scrap for someone else. You can sell to a third party as PU, but not as CU.
QP (Quickpage or Quick Page) A predesigned digital scrapbook page saved in a flattened form with transparent spots for photos.
TS (Tagger Size) This is the size of an item or kit. (smaller than Full Sized kit) Personal use only
Designer terms and conditions. *Always read the TOU's of a designer because each of them have their own features.
is the legal concept that works—art, writing, images, music, and more—belong to the people who create them. According to copyright law, any original content you create and record in a lasting form is your own intellectual property. This means other people can't legally copy your work and pretend it's their own. They can't make money from the things you create either.
You can still cite and refer to other sources (including copyrighted materials) in your work. But to use, copy, or change a copyrighted work, you need permission from the person who holds the copyright. This permission is called a license.
Although everyone has the right to require that others respect their copyright and ask permission to use their work, some people and organizations choose to license their content more freely. They do this by giving their work a Creative Commons license, or by placing their work in the public domain.