Browse Source

Typo: It => Is

Jonathan Dunlap 2 years ago
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9b89e0338a
1 changed files with 2 additions and 2 deletions
  1. 2 2
      src/index.html

+ 2 - 2
src/index.html

@@ -46,7 +46,7 @@
       <h3>What is Commons Clause?</h3>
       <p>The Commons Clause is a license condition drafted by <a href="https://heathermeeker.com/about-me/">Heather Meeker</a> that applies a narrow, minimal-form commercial restriction on top of an existing open source license to transition the project to a <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Source-available_software" target="_blank">source-availability</a> licensing scheme.  The combined text replaces the existing license, allowing all permissions of the original license to remain except the ability to "Sell" the software as defined in the text.</p>
       <p>This Clause is not intended to replace licenses of existing open source projects in general, but to be used by specific projects to satisfy urgent business or legal requirements without resorting to fully "closing source".</p>
-      <h3>It this “Open Source”?</h3>
+      <h3>Is this “Open Source”?</h3>
       <p><i>No.</i></p>
       <p>“Open source”, has a <a href="https://opensource.org/osd" target="_blank">specific definition</a> that was written years ago and is stewarded by the Open Source Initiative, which approves Open Source licenses.  Applying the Commons Clause to an open source project will mean the source code is available, and meets many of the elements of the Open Source Definition, such as free access to source code, freedom to modify, and freedom to re-distribute, but not all of them.  So to avoid confusion, it is best not to call Commons Clause software “open source.”</p>
       <h3>If I change from an open source license to Commons Clause, how does this affect my project?</h3>
@@ -91,4 +91,4 @@
     </script>
 
 	</body>
-</html>
+</html>