Click-Wrap Licensing Agreements cover the formation of website-based contracts (see iLan Systems, Inc. v. Netscout Service Level Corp.). A common example occurs when a user has to accept a website`s licensing terms by clicking "Yes" in a pop-up to access the website`s features. This is therefore an analogy with retractable wrap licenses, for which a buyer implicitly accepts licensing conditions by first removing the retractable film from the software and then using the software itself. For both types of analysis, the focus is on the actions of the end user and asks whether the additional licensing conditions are explicitly or implicitly accepted. Some end-user licensing agreements accompany shrunken software, which is sometimes presented to a user on paper or, in general, electronically during the installation process. The user has the choice to accept or refuse the agreement. The installation of the software depends on the user clicking a button called "accept." See below. Also, in ProCD v. Zeidenberg, the license was declared enforceable because it was necessary for the customer to accept the terms of the agreement by clicking a "I agree" button to install the software. However, in Specht v. Netscape Communications Corp., the licensee was able to download and install the software without having to verify the terms of the agreement and give its positive consent, so that the license is considered unenforceable, i.e.
recently [when?], publishers have begun encrypting their software packages to prevent a user from installing the software without approving the license agreement or in violation of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) and the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). [Citation required] Please note that you must accept them in order to play online. All you need to do is save your backup and then reinstall the game when it comes to the license error. The DMCA specifically provides for reverse software engineering for interoperability purposes, so there has been some controversy over whether contractual software licensing clauses restrict this situation. The 8th Davidson – Associates v. Jung found that such clauses are enforceable after the decision of the Federal Circuit of Baystate v. Bowers.  In a recent article by Kevin Litman-Navarro for The New York Times, entitled We Read 150 Privacy Policies. They were an incomprehensible disaster the complexity of 150 terms of popular pages like Facebook, Airbnb, etc. were analyzed and understood. For example, most licenses require university degrees or higher degrees: "To succeed at university, people must understand texts with a score of 1300. People in trades, such as doctors and lawyers, should be able to understand materials with grades of 1440, while 3rd graders should understand texts that score more than 1050 points to be on track for a university or career until graduation.
Many privacy policies exceed these standards.  Unlike the EULAs, free software licenses do not function as contractual extensions of existing legislation.