Yes go both of those:)
I’ve used wp e-commerce on 4-5 different sites and have always been pleased with it.
Also, you should take into consideration whether or not your script had enough instructions in the first place. Just because it is a programming script (and possibly requires some programming knowledge) does not mean that it should require that the buyer know exactly how to use it. The documentation should be good enough.
I’m not saying your documentation wasn’t sufficient, just that it is something you should consider.
Another thing you could, and probably should do, is always include some sort of disclaimer with your scripts (at least the ones that require programming knowledge) that indicate the kind of skills required to use it.
You can also include “Additional Support” details in your documentation, where you describe the kind of support you will offer for free, and also the kind of support that will require additional payment.
And lastly, never be afraid to tell a person that the support they’re asking for requires additional payment, assuming that it is justified.
Excellent! While the idea of getting an extended sale priced at 25x is awesome, I have a feeling we’re a lot more likely to see extended license purchases with these new rates.profit by volume
Excellent! While the idea of getting an extended sale priced at 25x is awesome, I have a feeling we’re a lot more likely to see extended license purchases with these new rates.
If I download a a free file for September, can I download next’s months free file?
The best, and only way, to guarantee that all users, no matter the browser they’re using, is to use @font-face (as long as you do it correctly).
Check out my Font Uploader (if you’re using WordPress).
Font Squirrel is an awesome website that allows you to generate cross-browser @font-face code. Check it out.