CLS Boeing 767 Released

CLS have released their Boeing 767 package for both FS9 and FSX on simMarket. “…… The version you are looking at now, is the FS9 & FSX version. This means that you can download the FS9 version and the FSX version. This product requires internet activation, and can only be installed on 1 PC (thus on 1 PC you can install both FS9 and FSX versions!)….”. Available now at simMarket.

“…… Since early 2008 CLS has been working on the Boeing 767. Creating a high quality and highly detailed package for all flight sim fans to enjoy. The package is more then complete with both the 767-200 and 767-300 modelled. The base package includes 24 liveries! The base package consists of all regular passenger models. The expansion package will include the beautiful winglet version, AWACS, Tanker and the cargo variants. Obviously, these all come with detailed textures…..”.

0 Responses

  1. You can only install it on 1 PC? I’m not buying that. I’m running Flight Simulator on a total of 3 systems at two homes, so I have to get 3 separate licenses? No thanks!

  2. Er… So. Do you have three seperate license or FS, or are you admitting (in public) illegally using software in breach of the license you accepted by installing it?

    Yes. You have to get one license PER INSTALLATION of almost every package in existence. But then, laws only apply to other people, don’t they?

  3. Hi there, I fully use legal software my friend, but I notice that other companies in the same industry are much easier about this and often allow you to do multiple installs. Even with FSX you can do that a couple of times so I don’t understand why that’s not possible for CLS.

  4. Go back and read the licenses. If you have FSX installed on more than one PC, you are *NOT* using legal software.

    Yes, some companies are more lax that others when it comes to enforcing their license requirements. However, that doesn’t change the simple fact that if a license says single install, it means single install and not “I can possibly install it multiple times, so I will”. All CLS are doing is being a little more insistent that you meet the terms of their license than Microsoft are. That doesn’t put them in the wrong, I’m afraid.

  5. Well, he doesn´t run them simultaneously I think, so maybe you could deviate from this poor point of view, telling us that installing FS on different machines requires multiple licenses.
    I hope your HDD never fails … might count as a new PC if you replace it and the old one is still able to host FS.
    You don´t wait at red traffic lights at 4 a.m., do you?

  6. Indeed, as Francois says, “yawn”. Same old excuses.

    You didn’t read the license, did you. You just clicked past it. It doesn’t apply to you. Unfortunately, it does, you DO need multiple licenses unless the license specifically says otherwise.

    There are always childish excuses. Fantasies and make believes trying to find excuses for the fact that you know that what you are doing is wrong, so you need to find ways of justifying why you do it no matter how hollow they are.

    To use your own analogy, when you get a ticket for jumping a red light it’s your problem, not mine. I just hope you don’t hit anybody because you’re too selfish, self-important and ignorant to wait thirty seconds.

  7. By the way… just as a “reminder” to those of you who can’t be bothered, here is an excerpt of the license you agreed to:

    “1. OVERVIEW

    a. Software. The software includes desktop application software.

    b. License Model. The software is licensed on a per copy per device basis.


    a. Licensed Device. The licensed device is the device on which you use the software. You may install and use one copy of the software on the licensed device.

    6. BACKUP COPY. You may make one backup copy of the software. You may use it only to reinstall the software.

    8. TRANSFER TO ANOTHER DEVICE. You may uninstall the software and install it on another device for your use. You may not do so to share this license between devices.”

  8. While stupidity and ignorance of a license is unlikely to get you killed, (unlike jumping a red light at four in the morning, and what a totally faux analogy for a desperate deflection if I may say so), Ian is perfectly and completely correct.
    No matter how you try to justify, fudge the issue or obfuscate, the license forms the basis of the contract between vendor and customer, and the license says you CANNOT do what is being done here.

    So not only is not legal, by being in breach of the license agreement you are NOT entitled to reinstall the software were a hard drive or some other hardware fail…

    On the flip side, certain vendors do try to impose unfair restrictions in the licensing arrangements and the license itself might not hold up to legal scrutiny. So perhaps the best solution is to simply shut up before anyone notices you or take the vendor to court to establish the legality and veracity of the contract. Or of course for the vendor to reciprocate over the clear breach… Ooh! Messy!

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