About the Uffizzi Open Source Program
We’re an open source company and are happy to give back to the community by helping open source projects at no charge. We also have an Open Source Integrations team that may be able to provide basic assistance in onboarding your project. Feel free to reach out to them directly firstname.lastname@example.org .
To qualify for the Open Source Plan, the source code to be previewed on Uffizzi must be publicly available and fall under a popular open source license. If the code includes for-profit supporting services—such as Stripe integrations, proprietary modules or other commercially related dependencies—and are included in a preview environment, then the project does not qualify for the Uffizzi Open Source Program.
Additionally, forks of open source projects that do not constitute a fundamentally new and separate project are not eligible for this program—only the original project qualifies. If there’s a question about eligibility please don’t hesitate to reach out to email@example.com.
If your team owns an open source project which previews for free and also has closed source projects on the same account using Uffizzi, then you will be billed for the closed source/commercial projects accordingly following our tiered pricing model.
Open source projects are not eligible for single-sign on (SSO) integration or password protected URLs and they have a cap of 25 concurrent ephemeral environments (for reference, this roughly maps 1 to 1 with Pull Requests). Outside of these exceptions, Open Source projects have the same features and quotas as our Pro tier.
We do occasionally approve exceptions for projects so don't hesitate to reach out with questions or requests.
In exchange for free environments to your project we ask for use of your logo for marketing purposes, acknowledgment on your repository, and general goodwill that may come in the form of testimonials or case studies.
Projects are under no obligation to continue using Uffizzi and Uffizzi reserves the right to pull support from any Project.
Open source projects that may serve as crypto-miners, malicious bots, or have any other potentially malicious intent do not qualify. Uffizzi has sole-discretion over which projects qualify.