Apache - http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0
BSD - https://github.com/ConnorAtherton/rb-readline/blob/master/LICENSE
ISC - https://github.com/copiousfreetime/launchy/blob/master/LICENSE
LGPL - http://www.gnu.org/licenses/lgpl-3.0.html
MIT - https://opensource.org/licenses/MIT
New BSD - https://github.com/ffi/ffi/blob/master/LICENSE
ruby - https://www.ruby-lang.org/en/about/license.txt
Simplified BSD - https://github.com/knu/ruby-domain_name/blob/master/LICENSE.txt
2-clause BSDL - https://github.com/knu/ruby-unf/blob/master/LICENSE
Is NextRequest code open sourced?
No. NextRequest code is not open sourced. Only our developers can deploy and view our application's code.
Does NextRequest use open source code?
Yes. NextRequest along with almost every other commercial web application uses at least some small amount of open source code.
How can NextRequest use open source code but not be open source itself?
Good question! NextRequest is built from software languages, libraries, and frameworks that have been made free and available to everyone, i.e. open source code. These are the building blocks of the internet and are used by major institutions and corporations through out the world. However, how NextRequest configures all those building blocks is proprietary.
Is open source software less secure?
No. Almost every web application uses at least some small amount of open source code, including those built by banks, major corporations and the federal government.
See U.S. Federal CIO memorandum on open source software https://sourcecode.cio.gov/