Mu, its source code and associated assets are copyright Nicholas H.Tollervey and others (those who have made significant contributions to Mu can be found in this list of Mu’s Developers).
Notes on Image Copyright Status¶
All images used in Mu’s developer documentation fall under Mu’s copyright status, except for the following images sourced from third parties:
Permission was sought and obtained from Katerina Kamprani (the creator of the uncomfortable):
Thank you very much for asking and for your kind words.
As long as there is no commercial use of the image, and since you
mention my project, it is absolutely fine!
I am very happy the images help to prove a point!
Many greetings from Athens, Greece,
Permission was sought and obtained from Adafruit Industries, the source of the image:
yup! 100%! please use!
> Hi Folks,
> Is it OK to use a picture of a Circuit Playground Express taken
> from your website in the developer docs for Mu. Like this..?
Permission was sought and obtained from René Dudfield, the current core maintainer of Pygame:
Go for it! Feel free to do whatever weird(and not weird) things you
like with it.
It's a modification (by me) of a logo by Gareth Noyce, who also put
the logo files in public domain.
Gareth Noyce said of the logo files:
They're public domain but I'd like attribution if they're used
anywhere. Just a "logo by Gareth Noyce" would do, but I won't be
complaining if people forget. :)'
This is a copy of the Python logo owned by the Python Software Foundation (PSF). Mu was originally written by a PSF Fellow on behalf of the PSF as part of the PSF’s contribution to the BBC’s micro:bit project. Furthermore, the PSF say of the use of the Python logo):
“Projects and companies that use Python are encouraged to incorporate the Python logo on their websites, brochures, packaging, and elsewhere to indicate suitability for use with Python or implementation in Python. Use of the “two snakes” logo element alone, without the accompanying wordmark is permitted on the same terms as the combined logo.
In general, we want the logo to be used as widely as possible to indicate use of Python or suitability for Python.”
The MicroPython Logo is covered by the MIT license.
The Flask Logo has been released to the public domain.