Proof Of Concept Agreements

“services,” the proof of concept-services to be provided by PBSI, as described in the PSOF; and (ii) services are resold by GSMA by GSMA agreement between these operators and GSMA (iii) resale services only work for the end users of operators with whom GSMA has contractual agreements for the resale of their underlying services, as stated in mobileconnect.in/products. The list of operators developer.mobileconnect.io/operators can be updated by GSMA from time to time. 4.2 Clients ensure that their personal data handling staff are informed of the confidentiality of personal data, that they have received appropriate training on their responsibilities, and that they have entered into written confidentiality agreements. The client ensures that access to personal data is restricted to staff who provide services in accordance with the agreement. The intention of a proposed concept is not to examine market demand for the idea, nor is it intended to determine the most effective production techniques. Rather, it is a question of testing whether the idea is practical – and allowing the collaborators involved in the proof-concept exercise to explore the potential to develop or build the idea. Since different sectors use proof of concept agreements, certain standard clauses are essential to the agreement. These clauses are found in almost all Porrof concept agreements. The main clauses of a draft concept agreement are: 12. Full agreement. This agreement constitutes the entire agreement between PBSI and the client and replaces all agreements, proposals, agreements, insurance or correspondence that are relevant to the purpose of this agreement. The client was not brought to conclude this agreement or the PSOF by insurance or commitments to the extent. The PSOF is signed by authorized representatives of PBSI and the client.

This Agreement replaces all pre-printed conditions on an order or similar documents issued by the Customer, and these conditions have no force or effect. (a) “confidential information”, any confidential information that owns a party (“part of the publication”), including, but not limited, to the information provided by each party and its related companies: (i) client and interest lists, names or addresses, existing agreements with the party and counterparties; (ii) price proposals, financial information and other business information, data processes and plans; (iii) information on research and development, methods and methods of analysis, hardware design, technology (including results); (iv) financial information or personal data; v) information about customers and potential customers of one of the parties; (vi) business practices, know-how, marketing or business plans; (vii) this agreement and the PSOF, technical documentation, instructions for use and training materials; and (viii) any other information that has been identified in writing as confidential or information that the recipient party knew or should reasonably have known was confidential, in any event, transmitted to the other party (“receiving party”) or to which the recipient party has access in connection with the provision of services.

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