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Copyright Understanding the appropriate and ethical use of information technology in the classroom. NETS-S Standard: 5A) Advocate and practice safe, legal,

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Presentation on theme: "Copyright Understanding the appropriate and ethical use of information technology in the classroom. NETS-S Standard: 5A) Advocate and practice safe, legal,"— Presentation transcript:

1 Copyright Understanding the appropriate and ethical use of information technology in the classroom. NETS-S Standard: 5A) Advocate and practice safe, legal, and responsible use of information and technology. Objective: Identify and understand the uses of copyright.

2 Copyright © Think of a time when you created something that you were especially proud of, such as your California Mission project, or drawing entered into a contest. Share your experience with a partner, and be prepared to share with the class.

3 Copyright © Well, all these are your creations and you'd probably be pretty upset if someone just copied any of them without your permission. That's where copyright comes in.

4 Copyright © Working definition: –Copyright gives you a set of rights that prevents other people from copying your work and doing other things with your work that you may not like. –Copyright happens automatically as soon as a copy of the work is created. Just because you don’t see the © symbol doesn’t mean the work is “public domain.” In general, it is illegal for someone to copy a work created by you without your permission.

5 Copyright © Why is copyright important? 1.As the creator of your work, you should have the right to control what people can and cannot do with your work. 2. $$$$$$ Creators of original work deserve to get paid for their hard work. $$$$$$$ 3.It shows respect and appreciation.

6 Copyright © Which one of the reasons do you feel is most important? Discuss the reasons with your partner. Be Prepared To Share With the Class!!

7 Copyright © Examples of copyright: –literary works (which includes computer software); –musical works, including any accompanying words; –dramatic works, including any accompanying music ; –pictorial, graphic, and sculptural works; –motion pictures and other audiovisual works; –sound recordings

8 Copyright © Non-Example of Copyright: –works that consist entirely of information that is commonly available and contains no originality (such as calendars, lists or tables)

9 What can I use?!! “Fair Use” to the rescue!! Copyright is limited by the “Fair Use” doctrine. The "Fair Use" doctrine allows limited copying of copyrighted works for educational and research purposes.

10 “Fair Use” to the rescue!! Even with “Fair Use”, you should still attribute to the person who created the work. Attributions give credit to the creators. This is also called “Citing Your Source or creating Citations.”

11 Remember the 10% Rule!! Generally speaking, up to 10% of a work can be used. Motion Media Text Material Music, Lyric, and Music Videos Illustrations and Photos Up to 10% 3 Minutes Whichever is Less Up to 10% 1000 Words Poems with less than 250 Words. Up to 10% No more than 30 Seconds Photos or Drawings may be used, but no more than 5 from one artist

12 Practice!! Click on the following link to answer the questions related to the copyright lesson as a class. Cyberbee Questions

13 Works Cited List: mes.htmhttp://www.copyrightkids.org/cbasicsfra mes.htm swfhttp://www.cyberbee.com/cb_copyright. swf Powerpoint by Bruce Phengsiri with KCUSD.


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