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Free Download E-Commerce Icon Set

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The icons come in different-sized PNGs (32 × 32, 64 × 64, 128 × 128 and 256 × 256 pixels), and the set includes Photoshop and Illustrator files containing all of the icons. Released under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported license, freely available for private and commercial projects.

post-image_mini

money_mini

colors_mini

iphone_mini

icons_all_mini

 

A preview of all the icons in the set.

 

31 Comments to “Free Download E-Commerce Icon Set”

  • Caltel T September 18, 2013 at 5:36 pm

    What is the difference between these licenses of youtube”Standard YouTube License” and “Creative Commons – Attribution license”?

  • Zack Faria September 18, 2013 at 5:36 pm

    I just deleted all my illegally obtained music for creative commons tracks. So far I’m loving it. I don’t have the guilt associated with getting music without paying for it and I’m discovering GREAT new indie artists. So far I’ve found around 12 albums that I really like and the artists don’t even care that I’m downloading them. Have you got any creative commons music in your collection? If not I would suggest looking into Tryad, Allison Crowe, and Josh Woodward for starters.

  • Yoshi September 18, 2013 at 5:36 pm

    I’m building a custom switch to use with guitar effects, and these things get sold all the time when you want to upgrade to new things.

    The enclosure is stainless steel, so I’m planning on having it designed by my friend with a sharpie. If I sell this in the future, what kind of copyright/creative commons can the artist add to the design to make it “hers” or so she gets credit and whatnot?

  • uberfailz September 18, 2013 at 5:36 pm

    I have a website where I want to post a video which is under a non-commercial license of Creative Commons. The website is open to everyone, the membership is voluntary and free and there might be some advertisement on it (first AdSense and later maybe advertisement of other websites and companies). That will be the only income, if so. That means the video itself isn’t used to generate income. Can I use it if it is under a non-commercial license of Creative Commons?

    Thank you very much for your answers

  • uberfailz September 18, 2013 at 5:36 pm

    I have a website where I want to post a video which is under a non-commercial license of Creative Commons. The website is open to everyone, the membership is voluntary and free and there might be some advertisement on it (first AdSense and later maybe advertisement of other websites and companies). That will be the only income, if so. That means the video itself isn’t used to generate income. Can I use it if it is under a non-commercial license of Creative Commons?

    Thank you very much for your answers

  • Random September 18, 2013 at 5:36 pm

    I’d like to use a free web design template I found, but the Creative Commons license says I have to leave the designer’s link on the website. If I am tweaking the design (color, size, layout, etc.) is the design still protected under this license?

    In other words, how far does the design need to change before it stops being the original copyrighted material? Or does it ever?

  • encyclopath September 18, 2013 at 5:37 pm

    i purchased a crochet pattern from the internet and when i got the pattern which i paid for it said it’s under creative commons non commercial 3.0 licence does this mean i can sell the finished product? And if not how much different does it have to be to sell? I told her i would give her credit for selling the item but she said i couldn’t sell the item but the whole point of me buying the pattern was to sell the finished product so what can i do?

  • zaid September 18, 2013 at 5:37 pm

    I’m pretty confident I know the answer to this, but I’m settling a bet. Can I record a tribute album of someone else’s compositions, and legally distribute it for free under a Creative Commons license? Assume I have neither sought nor received permission from the holders of the publishing rights.

  • evil chevy September 18, 2013 at 5:40 pm

    If you edit a video on YouTube, you can add free music to it, even if monetized. How can I find this audio to put it in my videos before it is on youtube, on a video editing program? I found websites under the creative commons website, but I couldn’t find that many good songs as there are on youtube.

  • Mark September 18, 2013 at 5:42 pm

    Say someone uses material from a creative commons liscence, whithin the parts outlined by Creative Commons. Is ignorance a legal defense if there one has not read the fine print of the creative commons liscence?

  • Roar me R September 18, 2013 at 5:54 pm

    Show me the site please and it must be from creative commons!(I’m doing a podcast project)
    A backgound song or music that is like peaceful and not too loud is perfect. Help?Please?

  • Miguel M September 19, 2013 at 7:13 am

    i mean if i copyright my blog posts with creative commons and some thief steals my work and copyright them with those 30 dollar copyright.

    which will guarantee it is mine?

    lets say i send to creative commons 1 day before the thiefs.

  • Stevalicious September 19, 2013 at 9:26 am

    There are three different types of creative common license’s on deviantart.com could anyone please explain what each of them are to me in idiot terms because I don’t really understand any of them. Also what is it you are agreeing to or stating when you don’t sign any of them, and your piece of art work has no creative commons license?

  • Kaden September 21, 2013 at 7:46 pm

    Hello all,

    I found a digital distribution company online called Rebeat Digital which distribute songs to 300 online music stores (such as iTunes, Beatport, etc.) for a 15% distribution fee; I was wondering if it would be possible to release songs through Rebeat and release them under a non-commercial creative commons license on my website?

    Many thanks

  • Pacman September 23, 2013 at 1:47 pm

    The original sample is in the key of C, for example, if I play it in B am I in the clear?

    Bigger question, how much am I actually covered by the creative commons law? Crystal Castles is well popular despite having ripped off every sample Kath could get his hands on.

  • Spider Pc October 14, 2013 at 6:19 am

    I use images from Flickr Creative Commons, but I have been finding images that have the regular Flickr Creative Commons license and then another link that says “Request to license ______’s photos via Getty Images.”

    Does that mean I actually need to pay for those photos or request permission somewhere to use those photos? Or can I still use them like the other Flickr Creative Commons photos by linking to the photo and crediting the photographer?

  • Jonathan October 16, 2013 at 10:13 am

    i want to know? what is Creative Commons that applies in copyright and trademark laws. and expalin n when and why we use creative commons?

  • The Inc October 20, 2013 at 2:20 pm

    For YouTube, is it like a license claiming that the words and music you played is your own composition. Therefore, you claim full rights on it? What’s the difference between a Standard YouTube License and a Creative Commons – Attribution license? What’s recommended?

  • krunal October 31, 2013 at 4:16 pm

    I run a netlabel, and I want to do a tribute album. All of the songs that would be covered for this tribute are copyrighted songs. The netlabel is completely non-profit, so neither the label nor any of the bands participating would be making any money off of this whatsoever. My question is, is this legal? Can a band claim a Creative Commons license for its cover of a copyrighted song? Can a non-for-profit netlabel claim Creative Commons ownership of an album consisting of covers of songs that are all copyrighted?

  • Dark_LovexXx November 4, 2013 at 10:39 am

    Photos with Creative commons?

    And what does commercial use mean?

    I make myspace layouts and I need to know what photos I can put as a background image on a layout and then put the layout on my website.

  • addmeonxbox360myuserisfallior November 9, 2013 at 10:42 am

    I run a blog in which readers can submit their own satirical news stories, which I then publish everyday.

    I was wondering whether I would be able to ask submitters to release their work under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 license, so that I can publish their work and possibly make profits from my blog in the future (through advertising).

    Thanks in advance.

  • Dana G November 9, 2013 at 1:37 pm

    I have a lot of David Rovics music, but that’s mostly political. I was wondering if there is any similar music to that which is under the Creative Commons or something, or just any environmentalist bands at all that are Creative Commons. Basically I don’t have the money to pay for music, so I want something that I can get legally for free and then pay later.

  • krunal November 12, 2013 at 11:08 pm

    If a blog has a creative commons license that allows for copying and redistribution of works, does that mean it’s okay to republish their content on your site?

  • Terrence November 14, 2013 at 5:24 pm

    I am thinking of setting up a web page and releasing everything under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-alike license. I have no problem with people using my work as long as they 1. Give me credit and 2. Also allow others to do so. But, is having that little CC BY SA logo enough? Would copyrighting my work as well give me more leverage to enforce the terms of the Creative Commons License?

  • rashest_hippo November 16, 2013 at 4:31 am

    I need to find educational music (a song, specifically) for use in a project.

    I have tried using the creative commons search engine, but I am unable to find music that does not eventually turn out to be copyrighted – I need to create a derivative work.

    Perhaps this is because I don’t know what to look for. Could you please recommend tips for finding copyright free music, or in checking if music has copyright attached to it (which apparently it does automatically unless stated otherwise)?

    Thanks.

  • Austin November 16, 2013 at 2:06 pm

    In layman terms, what is a creative commons license and what are the restrictions of it? I want to use a sewing pattern that is under a creative commons license but I’m not sure what restrictions I would have to abide by. Any help would be a big help!

  • liza November 18, 2013 at 2:16 pm

    I own a business and we recently used a song for a youtube video ad on creative commons that stipulated non commercial use (I didn’t know that at the time since we went through an SEO company).

    The alleged owner is contacting me and asking for licensing fees.

    Does he/she have legal standing?

    I should also note that I am in the US and I believe she/ he is in germany.

  • Sriram R November 18, 2013 at 11:25 pm

    Creative Commons Attribution ShareAlike 3.0 or GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.2

    To use a picture with this copyright label what would I have to do? Could someone put this in plain English.

  • josh12rox November 26, 2013 at 4:24 am

    I’m making a parody on YouTube for “I’m Sexy And I Know It” and I don’t play any instruments. I need links to anywhere I can download the beat under Creative Commons (CC). Or if anyone has their own beat they made themselves, can I please use it. I will give a link in the description to your youtube or website. I will also put you in the credits. Please help.

  • Christopher J November 26, 2013 at 4:24 am

    So I know how to find creative commons, but I’ve also quite some images saved on my computer and now I want to check whether or not I can use them. I tried reverse image search with Google Images, but it just gives me the site where the same or a similar image is found.

  • Only Business December 1, 2013 at 8:57 am

    Is getting one of those creative commons (cc) licenses (specifically the nd one) actually going to keep my web comic legally safe? (when i say legally safe i mean keep your work from being copied and claimed by others, and also keep it from being used without your permission) So, will this be enough protection for my comic? or should i just pay to get it copyrighted?