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Powerpoint on copyright
 

Powerpoint on copyright

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powerpoint for online learning DPS

powerpoint for online learning DPS

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  • Article I, Section 8, Clause 8 of the United States Constitution, known as the Copyright Clause, the Copyright and Patent Clause (or Patent and Copyright Clause), the Intellectual Property Clause and the Progressive Clause, empowers the United States Congress: “ To promote the Progress of Science and useful Arts, by securing for limited Times to Authors and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and Discoveries.

Powerpoint on copyright Powerpoint on copyright Presentation Transcript

  • Why Copyright Your Creative work?
  • A. Very confident B. Confident C. I think I understand it D. Confused E. Completely confused!
  • To promote creativity, innovation and the spread of knowledge Article 1 Section 8 U.S. Constitution The purpose of copyright protection is to:
    • Use and share
    • Copy
    • Modify & Repurpose
    • Excerpt & Quote From
    • Distribute
    • Restrict
    • Limit
    • Charge high fees
    • Discourage use
    • Use scare tactics
  • Speak No Evil Hear no Evil You cannot pretend to: See no Evil
  • If you want to use others' works in your creation you need to know about Copyright laws. Educational Use Guidelines are Confusing!
  •  
  • The Law Gives Certain Rights to Copyright Owners Sometimes You Have to Ask for Permission Sometimes You Are the Owner ! Sometimes You Are the Owner !   Sometimes You Have to Ask for Permission   Fair Use is the "Play in the Joints"   The Law Gives Certain Rights to Copyright Owners
  •  
    • Educators can:
    • make copies of copyrighted works and use them for educational use
    • create curriculum materials with copyrighted materials embedded
    • share, sell and distribute curriculum materials with copyrighted materials embedded
    • Learners can:
    • use copyrighted works in creating new material
    • distribute their works digitally if they meet the transformativeness standard
  • Owner’s rights
    • make copies,
    • create derivative works,
    • distribute,
    • display and
    • perform works publicly.
  • Transformative Use is Fair Use When a user of copyrighted materials adds value to, or repurposes materials for a use different from that for which it was originally intended, it will likely be considered transformative use;   --Joyce Valenza, School Library Journal
  • Students must learn to: 1. analyze and 2. use good judgment when you’re thinking about using a copyrighted work
  • What Does it Mean to Users? If the law protects a work you wish to use, you must ask for permission from the copyright owner unless your planned use is covered by one of the law's exemptions, such as fair use.
    • Did the unlicensed use “transform” the material taken from the copyrighted work by using it for a different purpose than that of the original, or did it just repeat the work for the same intent and value as the original?
    • Was the material taken appropriate in kind and amount, considering the nature of the copyrighted work and of the use?
  • The Law Gives Certain Rights to Copyright Owners
    • Sometimes You Have to Ask for Permission
    • Sometimes You Are the Owner !
  • The Author is Usually the Owner
    • More than one author may be joint owners of a work
    • Your employer may be the owner if you created it on company time or as a “work for hire.”
  • Fair Use
    • Character of the Use
    • Nature of the Material to be Copied
    • Amount and Importance of the Part Copied
    • The Effect on Market for Permissions
    • The penalties for infringement are very harsh :
    • the court can award up to $150,000 for each separate act of willful infringement.
  • You are on Firm Ground When Your Use Involves:
    • Comment
    • Criticism
    • News reporting
    • Parody
    • Copyright does not protect, this Policy does not apply to, and anyone may freely use* :
    • Works that lack originality
      • logical, comprehensive compilations (like the phone book)
      • unoriginal reprints of public domain works
    • Works in the public domain
    • Freeware ( not shareware, but really, expressly, available free of restrictions-ware -- this may be protected by law, but the author has chosen to make it available without any restrictions)
    • US Government works
    • Facts
    • Ideas, processes, methods, and systems described in copyrighted works
    • Students may incorporate portions of copyrighted materials when producing a project for a specific course.
    • Students may perform and display their own projects and use them in their portfolio or use the project for job interviews or as supporting materials for application to graduate school.
  • When in Doubt
    • Ask your teachers!