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© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 1 Presentation created for the Intel ® Teach to the Future program by Judi Edman Yost Institute of Computer Technology
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 2 What is Copyright? The United States created laws to protect authors and artists that create things that are creative and original. If someone produces something that is original – no one else has created anything quite like it – then that person is the only one who can copy it, perform it in public, or publish it, unless he/she gives that permission to someone else. Thats what it means to have the right to copy (copyright).
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 3 What is not protected by copyright law? Works that have not been written or recorded (your stories, if they are not written down, are not protected by copyright law) Ideas, procedures, methods, discoveries Works that contain no original authorship (for example: standard calendars, height and weight charts, tape measures and rulers, etc.) Lists of data (such as the telephone book) Items in the public domain (meaning works that are available for anyone to use. All works created before 1923 and most between are in the public domain) Most U.S. government materials (some items created by contractors for the government might be copyrighted) Facts
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 4
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 5 What is fair use? Fair Use is a part of the United States Copyright law. It allows people to use and make copies of copyrighted works if they are using them for: – criticism, – comment, – news reporting, – teaching, – scholarship, or – research
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 6
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 7 Before using copyrighted work, ask yourself: Is the copying for educational use? Is the original material mainly facts, not very original, and published? Are you using small amounts, not whole sections? Is the original material freely available? (Meaning, the author is not trying to make money on it) If any answers are no – be careful! The use of that work might not fall under fair use.
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 8 Sometimes, it is hard to know how much of a copyrighted work we can use. To help us know what is Fair Use, the Fair Use Guidelines to Educational Multimedia were created.
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 9 The Fair Use Guidelines to Educational Multimedia help us know how much to use… Motion Media10% or 3 minutes Text10% or 1000 words Poetry250 words; no more than 3 poems by same author Music, Lyrics, Video10% or 30 seconds Photos & Illustrations5 images from one author Numerical Data Sets10% of 2500 fields or cells Use the smallest amount of:
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 10 Giving Credit to the Author/Creator Always credit the author: –On the Works Cited page of your report or presentation, include (if available): The authors name The title of the work The publisher The place and date of publication –List the copyright information underneath any copyrighted images. Example: © 2002 Authors Name
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 11 Giving Credit to the Author/Creator For copyrighted works from a Web site, include: – The Authors name – The Title of the Work – The name of the Site – The date it was posted on the Web or revised – The date you obtained the work from the Web – The Web sites address (URL)
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 12 Future Uses Beyond Fair Use If there is a possibility that a project could be published beyond the classroom (for example, published on the Internet), obtain permissions when you create your project, rather than waiting.
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 13 Click here for Sources
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 14 Sources Consulted and For More Information... Fair Use Guidelines For Educational Multimedia Prepared by the Educational Multimedia Fair Use Guidelines Development Committee, July 17, Fair Use Of Copyrighted Materials by Georgia Harper, University of Texas
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 15 Sources Consulted and For More Information... Copyright Basics by the U.S. Copyright Office Fair Use Guidelines For Educational Multimedia: Background and Summary by Chris Dalziel The Copyright Website by Benedict OMahoney Copyright Law in the Electronic Environment by Georgia Harper, University of Texas
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 16 Sources Consulted and For More Information... Highlights of the Fair Use Guidelines for Educational Multimedia by Stan Diamond and deg farrelly 10 Big Myths about Copyright Explained by Brad Templeton Duhaime's Law Dictionary by Lloyd Duhaime When Works Pass Into the Public Domain in the United States by Cornell Institute for Digital Collections
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 17 Other Resources Rules Of Thumb For Digitizing And Using Others' Works In Multimedia Materials For Educational Purposes by Georgia Harper, University of Texas Rules Of Thumb For Coursepacks by Georgia Harper, University of Texas A Proposal For Educational Fair Use Guidelines For Digital Images by Georgia Harper, University of Texas
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 18 Other Resources And if you still cant get enough of this subject, check out other sites at: List of Links to Other Copyright Sites by Georgia Harper, University of Texas
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 19 This presentation is copyrighted by Intel. However, it may be used, with copyright notices intact, for not-for-profit, educational purposes.
© Intel. All rights reserved. Slide # 1 Presentation created for the Intel ® Teach to the Future Essentials Course by Judi Edman Yost Institute.
Programs of the Intel Education Initiative are funded by the Intel Foundation and Intel Corporation. Copyright © 2007 Intel Corporation. All rights reserved.
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Learning about Copyright. Whenever you write or create a… ~ Poem ~ Story ~ Paper ~ Drawing or ~Other artwork YOU automatically own the copyright to it!
How do I know the information I find is good enough? Who What When Where Why How Click to Start © 2008 Bonnie Bredes.
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