Well, Smartik, you’re right on point!
On my next theme, I think I’m going to approach this way, since my customers didn’t whine when I provided support for a 3rd party plugin, but not included the plugin. They understood it’s in their advantage to buy that plugin from the original developer.
Also, who doesn’t have Revolution Slider or Visual Composer nowadays, that they would need it from the theme? Nobody.
Well, now it’s back again! Yay!
A bit of feedback: It would be good if you can set the quantity of licenses for each item you want, during the checkout process.
Well, I had the shopping cart appear to me like 2 hours ago, but now it’s gone?
Oh my Gooood! Took like forever but Christmas is already here!
You definitely owe him big time now. You should give the guy the theme. After all, he deserves it.
Yes you can.
Some more insights in regards of esc_attr, esc_url and esc_js would be valuable, for further approval of other authors as well
I think the main point here is that authors won’t receive or have responsibility over the VAT paid. In the transaction chain, for VAT purposes, Envato will step in as the supplier and manage the compliance.
But you are the supplier, for VAT purposes and not only. For every possible purpose. We don’t supply anything. We don’t invoice, we don’t receive money, we have no idea who our customers are, we just get a monthly payment from you, the supplier.Let’s not play the game where Envato is the good guy that will pretend to be the supplier just for VAT purposes. You are the supplier and you don’t need to pretend to be so just for VAT purposes. If it was the other way around, we to pay VAT, it would mess the whole Envato system and you wouldn’t be able to control anything. But you currently control everything(invoices, payments, refunds, clients) which is pretty clear makes you the one and only supplier.
+1 from me. Couldn’t have said it better.
The requirement for IE8 was dropped sometime this year. In Spring if I remember correctly.