Unless otherwise noted, Icebreaker One outputs are licensed for use under an open licence such as a Creative Commons Attribution licence (CC-BY or CC-BY-ND). This means you may use our words and images and embed them in your work (e.g. use in a report or publication) without asking us for permission. If you do use them, you should credit us and we request that you link back to our website and let us know, so we can link back to your work (reciprocity is a foundation of the web).
Unless otherwise noted, IB1 content is licensed as CC-BY: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/legalcode
Unless otherwise noted, all code outputs are openly licensed under an MIT licence: https://opensource.org/licenses/MIT (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/MIT_License)
You can download CC-BY and CC-BY-ND designed images here for use in your work.
We also encourage and support our team in making contributions to open-source projects.
Please note that we have licensed © copyright photographs from Sussman and Wainwright. While you are free to repost and embed Icebreaker One images that use them, the photographs may not be used independently, modified or derivative works created (i.e. ‘Creative Commons No Derivatives’, CC-BY-ND applies). To modify their images you must contact the respective copyright owner of those © photographs.
Icebreaker One is a non-profit which, as detailed above, has an open-by-default policy on its outputs. It does, however, protect its brand and services to maintain the integrity of its work.
Both Icebreaker One™ and Open Energy™ are registered Trade Marks of Icebreaker One Ltd.
For many icons, we use and support Noun Project.
For the use of their photographs, we thank:
‘Red Ice-White Ice’
C-type colour photographs on aluminium.
Disko Bay, Greenland.
© Chris Wainwright
Thanks to Lydiat/Wainwright Studios for use of Chris Wainwright’s Red Ice 2008. Disko Bay. Greenland
Red Ice-White Ice was a series made at night whilst circling around icebergs in a small inflatable boat off the northwest coast of Greenland in sub-zero temperatures. The photographs were made using red or white flash to reflect the temperature changes taking place in this fragile wilderness. Chris was a dear friend and we miss him greatly.
Antarctic moss — 5,500 years old; Elephant Island, Antarctica
Spruce Gran Picea — 9,550 years old; Sweden
Stromatolites — 2,000-3,000 years old; Western Australia
La Llareta — 3,000 years old; Atacama Desert, Chile
© Rachel Sussmann
Thanks to Rachel Sussman for use of her images from the The Oldest Living Things in the World.
Creative direction, design and branding throughout by Philpott Design.
Nothing is created without the support of a broad and diverse constellation of supporters—we thank everyone who has helped us on the journey so far.