I would suggest handing the EULA over to the banks attorney (s).
Technically, since the members would be doing the signing, I would say that you are outside of the usage that the EULA intends. If you had less than 500 people using it, I believe they are not limited to the amount of times THEY use it but that doesn't seem to be the case.
At any rate, I would go the attorney route. There are various opinions in here on the actual meaning of the EULA and not a one of them will help you if you are taken to court.
I fully agree with graffiti. The EULA seems to give some leeway, but in your case with a bank the legal opinion of the wording may be critical. Of course the legal guys may need some help from IT folks in terms of some meanings. However, let them do the interpretations. Your business is too critical to get in a legal battle over the use.
Thanks for the input guys. I was hoping to get some preliminary opinions, a response from a company rep that already uses the Reader Extensions in a similar manner, or a response from an Adobe employee on the interpretation of the EULA. In the end, I will turn it over to legal but it's always nice to have a spring board of information. Thanks again!
The way the EULA reads, if the form is not being submitted there is not a limit as I read it. However, I guess there may be an issue of what one would call submission. I think we are both saying your application is in a gray area and to be safe you really need a legal opinion - something we are not comfortable or qualified giving. Maybe someone else will drop by that is using the form in a similar manner and has already addressed the legal issues.
However, I guess there may be an issue of what one would call submission.
Yup. That part isn't very clear. Submission could be what we traditionally think of when we set up a form so folks can "submit" the information (but not the actual form) or it could mean filling out the form, saving it and emailing it.