New answers tagged

1

I'm a bit confused about the options you have. Sell the code. This seems like it will get you some money but probably not much. Don't sell the code but become an employee. I don't understand what happens in this case. What right does the company have to use the code that you still own? Give away the code. Why choose that? If you're worried that they can'...


1

You may want to consult a lawyer. Here is one way to try to reach a fair price. Treat the payments you received while you were working on the software as an advance of part of the purchase price. Estimate the full market value, what you would sell it for if you had received no money from the company during development. Subtract the payments you did receive. ...


4

You would get shares in the company. You will need a lawyer for this.


2

Your criteria are good. I would add a question: What would happen to the company and my job if they lost their largest contract? (Ask me how I know this is a good question when you have an hour or two to spare.) Another: If they sell products, are they on a GSA schedule (government services administration == central purchasing)? But we can't help you ...


0

The criteria wouldn't be significantly different from contracting with any singe entity. Every entity that a company contracts for will have its own set of requirements. At least with the government those requirements will all be written down. Typically the strength of a company that has a singe customer is based on the strength and reliability of the ...


Top 50 recent answers are included