Additionally, if I have an item that I have purchased on CodeCanyon along with Extended License prior to those changes, can I include it in newly submitted ThemeForest item without the risk of it being rejected on this basis?
Let’s take one real-life example from CodeCanyon, the well known Revolution Slider. Its authors write the following on the bottom of the page:http://codecanyon.net/item/slider-revolution-responsive-wordpress-plugin/2751380
If you want to use the RevSlider in your Theme here on ThemeForest too please purchase 1 extended license for each theme (as long as there is no Developer License available) you put on the marketplace!
Does it constitute ‘making an arrangement’ with an author? Will a WordPress theme with such slider included be accepted during the approval process? The intentions of all sides here are clear.
If all of the files seem to be missing as you wrote, then most likely it’s an issue mentioned in the first reply in this thread – wrong (unzipped) files uploaded to your server. It’s a common mistake that many users make, looking at the number of complaints on this forum alone.
It’s extremely unlikely that someone would make a theme with so many files missing available to download.
From what Lee told me, there will be no new version of the otherwise awesome NHP framework from him sooner than in about 2 to 3 months, but I’m pretty sure we’ll hear from someone who has also experienced similar problems and was able to overcome them (or maybe Lee himself will release some kind of bugfix). I count on the social power of github
What exactly did you buy? On which site (this is a ThemeForest forum, you likely purchased something from VideoHive, which has a separate forum)?
Not sure if this should be dropped… This is really a question that every affiliate program out there asks while launching their services. It can only work one of two way: - only the oldest click counts - only the newest click counts
Apparently Envato has chosen the former way to go. This assures that the client who comes recommended by you, doesn’t get his cookie overwritten by future clicks from other pages. Depending on how you look at these things, it can sometimes work in your favor and sometimes now.
It’s not only a question of who’s a US citizen and who is not. Things are getting ugly whenever any US-based entity is involved in a given matter. Good examples are domain registrars or web hosting companies (who serve a similar role as Envato in case of DMCA ). If they’re US based and receive a copy of DMCA complaint which you decide to ignore, they’re obliged to suspend or cancel your services. Those are some of the risks that Envato faces if they do not react to DMCA notices sent in by third parties.
If it worked with 3.4, then most likely it would be also working with 3.4.1 on your old host. I would rather bet on the specific settings of the current host – and file permissions would be indeed the first thing to check as from my experience they’re responsible for the majority of problems with any CMS (given that the theme is indeed compatible with CMS itself).
It could be also some minor difference in configuration of your theme between old and new host. One checkmark missed here, one option not set in the config file there.
For now you could enable WP_DEBUG option in the Wordpress configuration file. There’s a chance that it’ll spit out some errors which will let you hunt down the issue.
Most likely you will need to purchase the WP theme separately, as paying the difference would effectively mean getting a refund for the html version, which in this case would not be justified.
One important thing not to overlook is that one Extended License is good for one item that you intend to resell. With each new theme you’re going to make available, a separate Extended License would be required.