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Author Topic: [CLOSED] [Selling] Productivity Software: Flying Logic and Consistency  (Read 1086 times)
ironwolf
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April 23, 2011, 07:50:25 PM
 #1

Hi Bitcoiners!

Recently I posted my thoughts on Bitcoin on my blog, and some of you were nice enough to read it— I even got a few tips!

http://ironwolf.dangerousgames.com/blog/archives/1063

In addition to occasional blogging, I also write software and run Sciral.com. We make some rather unusual productivity applications: Sciral Consistency and Flying Logic.

http://sciral.com/consistency
http://flyinglogic.com

For my next baby step into the world of Bitcoin, I am offering a limited number of licenses for each of these products to the Bitcoin community at special rates:

• 20 licenses of Sciral Consistency (Mac) (regular 25.0 USD each, you pay 9.0 BTC).
• 20 licenses of Sciral Consistency (Windows) (regular 25.0 USD each, you pay 9.0 BTC).
• 20 licenses of Flying Logic Pro (Mac, Windows, Linux) (regular 225.0 USD each, you pay 75.0 BTC).

These are fully paid single-user licenses. Consistency licenses are tied to either Mac or Windows (so make sure you specify which you want), while Flying Logic licenses can be used on any of the three platforms.

For now, our store doesn't take Bitcoin directly, so we will conduct the transaction through e-mail at the following address. Feel free to ask questions on this thread or privately here:

bitcoin@sciral.com

1. If you'd like to purchase, e-mail your order and I'll send you your personal Bitcoin receiving address.
2. Once I receive your BTC payment in full, I'll send you your license keys.
3. There is no step three.

If the licenses sell out then great! I'll announce that here, and we'll consider making more available, or possibly accepting Bitcoin on an unlimited basis.

This offer will be good for 7 days, ending Saturday April 30.

Ironwolf (Robert McNally)
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benjamindees
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April 24, 2011, 05:35:22 AM
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Your Consistency app looks good.  I've been using something similar for a while in order to determine which of a set of tasks would most benefit from automation.  It's a useful way of pricing things that can't be easily quantified.

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kiba
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April 24, 2011, 06:09:52 AM
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Quote
We get so much for free from the Internet these days that it’s almost as if we live two lives: the mundane life of working to earn a living and paying for the things we need, and a separate, magical life we lead in a land where everything is free. We almost take offense when someone suggests that stuff we get for free now is actually worth, you know… money.

Hogwash. Things aren't intrinsically worth anything of monetary value. They are only worth what people are willing to pay for.

Quote
The reality is that nothing is free— at a minimum the people who create these things are spending their precious life energy.

The world does not care about whether or not you spend your precious life energy creating it.

Quote
Most of us are raised with a strong ethic that we should get what we pay for, and conversely that we should pay for what we get.  

Attaching morality to profit, loss, and moneymaking lead to moral confusion. When somebody makes ridiculous profit from providing valuable goods and services, it become an "obscene profit" to somebody.  When somebody ration fuel in time of crisis through high price, he is seen as a gouger.

Quote
On the other side of the equation, thousands of creative people turn away from their potential because they know there’s no good way to be noticed sufficiently to break through to earning a decent living doing what they do.

The threat is not that people don't copy you, but rather that people don't know who you and your work are.

Garrett Burgwardt
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April 24, 2011, 06:13:13 AM
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Quote
We get so much for free from the Internet these days that it’s almost as if we live two lives: the mundane life of working to earn a living and paying for the things we need, and a separate, magical life we lead in a land where everything is free. We almost take offense when someone suggests that stuff we get for free now is actually worth, you know… money.

Hogwash. Things aren't intrinsically worth anything of monetary value. They are only worth what people are willing to pay for.

Quote
The reality is that nothing is free— at a minimum the people who create these things are spending their precious life energy.

The world does not care about whether or not you spend your precious life energy creating it.

Quote
Most of us are raised with a strong ethic that we should get what we pay for, and conversely that we should pay for what we get.  

Attaching morality to profit, loss, and moneymaking lead to moral confusion. When somebody makes ridiculous profit from providing valuable goods and services, it become an "obscene profit" to somebody.  When somebody ration fuel in time of crisis through high price, he is seen as a gouger.

Quote
On the other side of the equation, thousands of creative people turn away from their potential because they know there’s no good way to be noticed sufficiently to break through to earning a decent living doing what they do.

The threat is not that people don't copy you, but rather that people don't know who you and your work are.

Calm down, the guy (or gal) is offering a product in exchange for BTC.

I'd be interested in an Android app version of the consistency program if you ever come out with one, ironwolf!
Belkaar
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April 25, 2011, 10:23:38 AM
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I'd be interested in an Android app version of the consistency program if you ever come out with one, ironwolf!

I second that

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ironwolf
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April 25, 2011, 04:44:39 PM
 #6

Quote
We get so much for free from the Internet these days that it’s almost as if we live two lives: the mundane life of working to earn a living and paying for the things we need, and a separate, magical life we lead in a land where everything is free. We almost take offense when someone suggests that stuff we get for free now is actually worth, you know… money.

Hogwash. Things aren't intrinsically worth anything of monetary value. They are only worth what people are willing to pay for.

Quote
The reality is that nothing is free— at a minimum the people who create these things are spending their precious life energy.

The world does not care about whether or not you spend your precious life energy creating it.

Quote
Most of us are raised with a strong ethic that we should get what we pay for, and conversely that we should pay for what we get.  

Attaching morality to profit, loss, and moneymaking lead to moral confusion. When somebody makes ridiculous profit from providing valuable goods and services, it become an "obscene profit" to somebody.  When somebody ration fuel in time of crisis through high price, he is seen as a gouger.

Quote
On the other side of the equation, thousands of creative people turn away from their potential because they know there’s no good way to be noticed sufficiently to break through to earning a decent living doing what they do.

The threat is not that people don't copy you, but rather that people don't know who you and your work are.

Thanks for sharing. Want to buy some software?
ironwolf
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April 25, 2011, 04:47:20 PM
 #7


I'd be interested in an Android app version of the consistency program if you ever come out with one, ironwolf!

I second that

We're considering Android. Thanks for your interest!
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