• Like
Canada copyright terms
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

Canada copyright terms



Published in Education
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads


Total Views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds



Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

    No notes for slide


  • 1. Canada CopyrightImportant terms By Jasmine Fouillard
  • 2. Access Copyright
  • 3. Access Copyright is a website that allows educators to getaccess to and use published materiallegally as long as they follow terms andconditions of the tariff. It ensures creatorsare compensated(http://www.accesscopyright.ca/media/29055/2012_k12_tariff_faq.)
  • 4. Copyright
  • 5. Copyright is where something physical, not anidea, can have an owner. This owner hasthe right to control how the item iscopied, changed or sold.(http://mediasmarts.ca/intellectual-property/intellectual-property-key-concepts)
  • 6. Intellectual Property
  • 7. Intellectual Property is where you are the creator or inventor orsomething which can be something physicalor not (like song lyrics). This is different fromreal property where you own something butdid not make it. Only intellectual propertygives you rights to make a copy ofsomething.(http://mediasmarts.ca/intellectual-property/intellectual-property-key-concepts,http://www.mapleleafweb.com/features/copyright-law-canada-introduction-canadian-copyright-act)
  • 8. Royalty
  • 9. Royalty is where there is a payment to the ownerfor using their property. If it is patentedor copyrights and someone else wants touse it or make money off of it then theowner is entitled to be compensated withpayment or money.(http://www.investopedia.com/terms/r/royalty.asp)
  • 10. Trade-Mark
  • 11. Trade- Mark is something like a phrase, picture or logothat is used to help people recognize orbuy something. Trademarks must beregistered and are established throughuse. Violation or a break in trademarksoccur if you use a known icon brand andprofit or degrade it.(http://mediasmarts.ca/intellectual-property/intellectual-property-key-concepts)
  • 12. Public Domain
  • 13. Public Domain intellectual property, where something wascreated, that has no copyright or owner. Thismeans that the item can be copied changedor sold without permission from anyone.Anything made before copyright law oranything that has no owner after a certaintime becomes public domain or owned by all.(http://mediasmarts.ca/intellectual-property/intellectual-property-key-concepts)
  • 14. Moral Rights
  • 15. Moral Rights is where an author has the right to continuebeing related to their work byname, nickname or even to stay anonymouseven if the work is sold. This means theauthor can stop the work from being changedor distorted to protect the authors honor orreputation or to stop a work from beingassociated with something bad.(http://users.trytel.com/~pbkerr/copyright.html?iframe=true&width=80%25&height=80%25)
  • 16. Performing Rights
  • 17. Performing Rights means that showing or watching a videoin a public space which includes schoolsmust have performance rights. These canbe bought with the film or the school canbuy a license. Written permission from thecopyright owner must be had and storedon file(http://www.criterionpic.com/cpl/lcl_faqonpp.html)
  • 18. Plagiarism
  • 19. Plagiarism is when you take words ideas or picturesthat you know belongs to someone elseand saying they are yours. This happens ifyou don’t say that these things belongs tosomeone else.(http://www.2learn.ca/ydp/copyplag.aspx)
  • 20. Fair Dealing
  • 21. Fair Dealing means that people can use copyright material withoutpermission for the person who owns the copyright. This is only if it falls under one of the six exemptions:private use, research for school or even songclips, review, news reporting, making a parody or foreducation. If it falls under these exemptions then six factorsmust be noted. One is it has a purpose, two is whatwas done with the work during and after use, three isthe amount of the material used as passedaround, four is if there are any alternatives or howimportant was it to use this particular piece, five ifthe material was published or not, and six, if thevalue of the material will be harmed.(http://mediasmarts.ca/intellectual-property/fair-dealing-media-education)
  • 22. Patent
  • 23. Patent is like a guarantee from the governmentthat only the owner can make, use or selltheir product or invention in Canada. Itprotects your intellectual property. Patentsonly work in one country though and onlylast for 20 years with maintenance fees.(http://sbinfocanada.about.com/od/insurancelegalissues/g/patent.htm)
  • 24. Blanket License
  • 25. Blanket License Is where you pay a fee every year toallow music to be played or performedwithout limit as long as it is on thelicense.(http://www.artistsfirstmusic.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=2909&Itemid=6#blanketlicense)
  • 26. Hope You LearnedSomething New!Thanks for reading 