There are few things you can do to your development team than give them a poorly documented software product. While a poorly documented software product does not render a trust useless, well-documented software strongly assists the licensee in the event of publication. For example, a trust fund is probably necessary if the licensee fears it: the service of the trust agent – usually a company dedicated to this purpose and independent of both parties – consists primarily of taking back the source code of the licensee and releasing it to the licensee only if the conditions set out in the trust agreement are met.  The first step to obtaining a good trust fund is to ask if a trust is necessary. Neither the software provider nor the licensee should waste time, effort and money on a trust fund if it is not necessary. Myth #2: My faithful source code is probably incomplete or obsolete. After the submission, according to the trust company, the materials are removed from the server, a standard inspection is carried out and, after the inspection is postponed, the materials are copied to DVD or other storage media and then moved to long-stored safes. Materials can continue to be delivered electronically to the fiduciary agent, but long-term storage is done offline. Myth #3: Even though I get my source code from the trust, I don`t have the know-how to use it. Every day, companies around the world license and implement custom software applications that are essential to the operation of their businesses. Development and implementation can cost millions of dollars.
Because these applications are essential, software development and maintenance contracts often require software developers to store the software`s “source code” and explanatory documentation in a trust account. Source code is the sequence of logical instructions and operations written in a computer programming language readable by DenUhr, which controls data processing and software functionality. The source code itself can be hundreds of thousands of lines of code and is normally designed and written by software programmers in programming languages such as C, Java or Visual Basic. Once completed, the source code is compiled into an “executable code” that can be downloaded, installed and executed on a computer.