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Objectives When should I consider Copyright and Fair Use? Why care about Copyright and Fair Use? What are the chances of getting caught using copyrighted.

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Presentation on theme: "Objectives When should I consider Copyright and Fair Use? Why care about Copyright and Fair Use? What are the chances of getting caught using copyrighted."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Objectives When should I consider Copyright and Fair Use? Why care about Copyright and Fair Use? What are the chances of getting caught using copyrighted material without permission? Copyright Defined Did you know? If you own a copyright Formal Copyrighting Do I have the right to use copyrighted materials? What is Fair Use? Questions to Consider How much of a work can I use? Movies and Videos How do I cite Movies? Printed Works How do I Cite printed Text? Websites Music How do I cite Music? Web Resources

3  The Objectives for this presentation are: ◦ To inform teachers and students of copyright and fair use. ◦ To instruct teachers and students how much of a copyrighted source can be used. ◦ To instruct students how to cite sources used for personal and educational use.

4  Any time that you conduct research for personal reasons or for a school project, you should be aware of Copyright and Fair Use. Return to Table of Contents

5  Failing to adhere to copyright and fair use laws can get you into trouble with the owners of the material. You can even be penalized by your teachers. Return to Table of Contents

6  If you do decide to use copyrighted materials without permission you may very well get away with it but it is the wrong thing to do. Do what is right and only use materials that you have permission to use. Return to Table of Contents

7  Copyright law protects the tangible expression of an idea, no the idea itself.  Musician’s, artist’s, writer’s, and producer’s works are protected from unauthorized use and duplication of their original works. Unauthorized use constitutes copyright infringement and can lead to fines and other punishments.  The current copyright is the life of the Life of the Author + 70 years = Copyright Return to Table of Contents

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9  Make copies of the work  Display your work publically  Turn your work into a performance  Give out copies of your work Return to Table of Contents

10  Works, whether they are print or digital, can be formally copyrighted by registering the work through the U.S. Copyright Office.  U.S. copyright law specifically prohibits removing a watermark from a photograph.  The penalty for infringement of a registered copyright is up to $150,000 for EACH infringement! Return to Table of Contents

11  Copyright law helps to protect the creators of media but also give rights to the public. You have a limited right to use copyrighted materials. This is referred to as “Fair Use.” Return to Table of Contents

12  Fair use allows you to use a limited amount of a copyrighted work for your educational use. Return to Table of Contents

13  Will my use of the item have a nonprofit educational purpose?  Am I only going to use a small portion?  Will my use keep the creator from making money from the resource? Return to Table of Contents

14  Depending on the type of resource you plan to use, you are limited to how much you can use of an individual work. Return to Table of Contents

15  Motion media 10% or up to 3 minutes Return to Table of Contents

16  Text- When using text you may use 10% or up to 1,000 words Return to Table of Contents

17  Music and lyrics- 10% but no more than 30 seconds of an individual work. Return to Table of Contents

18  Materials that are not copyrighted are considered public domain and can be used without permission. Be sure to always give credit to the creator though. Return to Table of Contents

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20  The Smithsonian is a great resource for finding photographs because they allow use for educational purposes. Return to Table of Contents

21  Always be courteous and give credit to the creator of the work you use in your project. Return to Table of Contents

22  Producer’s Last name, Producer’s first initial, & Director’s First Name, Director’s First initial. (Date of publication). Title of motion picture. Country of origin: Studio or distributor of the film.  Example:  Stephens, J. & Stephens, S. (2012) Oh Happy Day. United States of America: Oldtown Film Studios. Return to Table of Contents

23  Articles  Author last name, First initial., (Year, Month and day of publication). Title of Article. Magazine name, Volume, page numbers.  (Example)  Stephens, G. (2009, April 3). Fish of Kentucky. Kentucky Outdoors News, 75,  Books  Author last name, First initial. (Year of publication). Title of the book. Location of publisher: Publisher Name.  (Example)  Stephens, J. (2012). The Big Day. New York, New York: Cool Guy Publishing. Return to Table of Contents

24  Songwriter last name, Songwriter first initial. (Date of copyright). Title of song. Title of album. Location of recording studio: Label.  Example  Stephens, J. (2011). Top of the Morning. First Act. Nashville, Tennessee: Big Boy Studios. Return to Table of Contents

25   htm htm    All images from Microsoft Corporation Return to Title Page Return to Table of Contents


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