You can use Adobe Stock assets, except for the ones marked “editorial use only,” in any creative project, such as print ads, brochures, presentations, posters, book covers, commercials, websites, and annual reports. For the complete Adobe Stock image licensing terms, see http://www.adobe.com/go/stockterms.
Yes. You are welcome to edit the non-editorial asset in any way you deem necessary. Note, however, that your modifications must not violate or infringe on the intellectual property or other rights of any person or entity, nor place the author or the model in a bad light or depict them in any way that might be deemed offensive. See http://www.adobe.com/go/stockterms.
Yes. You may purchase an extended license for most Adobe Stock photos, vectors, and illustrations. Extended licenses provide unlimited impressions/print runs, and the ability to create derivative products for resale, such as coffee mugs, t-shirts, etc. Extended licenses may be purchased by clicking the image on the Adobe Stock website and selecting the Extended License tab. If you have already licensed the image, you can click your name in the Adobe Stock navigation bar, open the License History page, scroll to find the desired image, then click License Again.
No. You need to have complete ownership of the image you use for your company
We require a photo credit to be added only when using the image in an editorial article. When editorial images are used in print, websites, blogs, etc. you must include the credit line mentioned on the Adobe Stock website and contained in the IPTC credit line field. For example, “Agency Name/Author Name - stock.adobe.com."
All Editorial Collection image assets are sold with an Enhanced License, similar to Adobe Stock Premium collection images and Video licenses allowing unlimited print runs. You can license editorial assets through single on-demand licenses or get access to them through an Adobe Stock for enterprise plan, in which case you download with an Extended License.
- Editorial assets may not be used for commercial purposes such as advertisements, promotions, advertorials, merchandise, etc., even if you have obtained an enhanced license for them.
- Editorial assets may be used in any context that is newsworthy or of cultural interest, typically in newspaper or magazine articles, news blogs, or similar event-based media.
- Editorial assets may not be edited, except for minor adjustments for technical quality, or slight cropping or resizing. While making such changes, you must maintain the editorial context and meaning of the original asset.
- When editorial images are used in print, websites, blogs, etc., you must include the credit line mentioned on the Adobe Stock website and contained in the IPTC credit line field. For example, “Agency Name/Author Name - stock.adobe.com."
- When images or videos are used in films, TV shows, podcasts, and so on, you must include the credit “Image(s) and/or video(s) used under license from Agency Name/Author Name - stock.adobe.com.”
You can use Adobe Stock audio with a standard or extended license for training material, online ads, wedding films, paid advertising, and social media among others.
An extended license purchase is needed if you use Adobe Stock audio in film, broadcast, SVOD, apps, games, or point of sale.
For users with an Individual or Team plan, Adobe Stock audio tracks can only be downloaded with a Standard License. Extended Licenses are available for Enterprise users. For more information, see Enterprise website.
Yes, you can post a video that includes Adobe Stock audio tracks to YouTube. Each licensed track comes with a license validation code. When you post a video with Adobe Stock audio tracks, you may receive a YouTube copyright claim. You must submit an Adobe Stock license code for every licensed track. For further details, see License codes.
You can follow the instructions in Google’s help documentation to file a dispute of the copyright claim with YouTube. In the dispute, include the license ID that you received after you purchased your Adobe Stock Audio track. You can find the license ID on stock.adobe.com. Select the profile icon, and then select License History.