If I can update my item tremendously and ask for the price to stay the same, then this is the same as if I don’t update my item and just ask for the price to go down tremendously. Only in the latter case, you would refuse to do it. Obviously in the first case, you accept the wish of the author.
Actually, that’s not exactly correct Price changes may be approved if there is a good reason for the request, and the requested price is reasonable. Obviously, for example, we won’t allow an author to ask for a $42 item to be dropped to $21 just because he or she wants a lower price. (Again, there are factors involved in determining a price adjustment)
As you’ve already mentioned specifically that one item now has 5 times more animations, that doesn’t mean it’s worth 5 times the price. And as I’ve already mentioned, if the author continues to add updates, we may force him to increase the price.
There is more that goes into the determination of the price than just the amount of titles in a pack. Also, the author who continues to update his item asks that the price remain the same.
I agree that at some point, if the author continues making additions to the project, the price should increase to stay consistent with others that have been approved.
The reason for your rejection was in the note from the reviewer:
The item does not meet our minimum design, animation, and technical requirements. We strive to accept professional quality projects, and unfortunately this submission doesn’t quite meet that criteria.
yes, if the real reason is moire – no question.
but it was just an example.
I want to notice, that I agree with the most of rejections reasons, even with the low commercial value etc.. But I don’t understand rejections when the camera is not stable (of course I don’t speak about small dslr rolling shutter shakeness, I don’t speak about big handheld camera shaking – it should be rejected, it looks too amateur…)
this shot was approved after 3 reuploads with long messages from me and scepticism from the reviewer:http://videohive.net/item/little-boy-traveling-in-an-airplane/7562505?WT.oss_phrase=travel&WT.oss_rank=27&WT.z_author=Grey_Coast_Media&WT.ac=search_list yes, there is some camera motion. And what?!
Actually, the first 5 seconds of that clip are too shaky, but from 0:05 on it’s acceptable. But if you’ve had a lot of clips be rejected for shakiness, it should be something that you try to avoid with footage in the future. Some natural, smooth motion is OK, but if the shot contains short, jarring movements, it will be rejected.