Faro Agreement

The FARO® License Agreement (SLA or EULA) is a legally valid agreement between users of FARO software or hardware products and FARO Technologies, Inc. It sets out the terms of use for your FARO product, the terms of purchase, warranties and limitations of liability, infringements of intellectual property, service and maintenance policies, and more. Please make sure you know the terms of the agreement before using your FARO product. This License Agreement applies to the listed FARO software and all FARO hardware products. Pluggy can support, or even replace, the role of the state in ensuring that individuals and groups are not excluded (or do not feel excluded) from benefiting from their cultural heritage. . From March 2020, the Treaty was ratified by the following 19 states:[3] based on the need for Europe to promote cultural heritage. . Concrete actions give life and meaning to Council of Europe conventions and make words powerful to shape the politics of positive social change. With a better definition of cultural heritage, the focus on cultural heritage communities and the principle of shared responsibility, Faro Convention Action seeks creative ways to develop and manage community heritage, with the active participation of civil society.

In this series of newsletters, we will inform you about how pluggy handles the idea that legacy that is everywhere and relevant to everyday life is probably one of the conditions for true sustainability. Pluggy, the pluggable social platform for awareness and participation inheritance, was inspired and builds on the FARO convention and expresses its ideas and principles in most of its developments. The Secretary General of the Council of Europe delivers a speech on the occasion of the celebrations of the 15th anniversary of the Faro Convention in Portugal Faro Coffee Talks: a new initiative within the framework of the Faro Convention Network The Faro Convention highlights important aspects of the legacy of human rights and democracy. It fosters a broader understanding of heritage and its relationship with communities and society. The Convention encourages us to recognize that objects and places in themselves are not the important theme of cultural heritage. They are important because of the meanings and uses that people give them and the values they represent.

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