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Edtc 6340 copyright_2_ernie_vela

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I have changed the font from veranda to Times New Roman as suggested by the Burmark book and have added some illustrations as suggested. **I have now changed the colors to the recommended color of …

I have changed the font from veranda to Times New Roman as suggested by the Burmark book and have added some illustrations as suggested. **I have now changed the colors to the recommended color of blue background with yellow letters. I have also reduced the amount of text and added some clipart.**

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  • The author is usually the owner.Except when the work-for-hire rule appliesAn author is someone who contributes copyrightable expression to the work.Unless the work for hire rules apply, the creators of the work are its authors and owners.
  • The owner reserves the right to manage how their work is to be used…Unlimited copyingCopy and distribution rightsDownloading contentStudent use onlyCommercial use only
  • Mass of networked mass not on the surfaceSpecialized search enginesInvisible web specialistsInformation specialists
  • Public Domain – belonging or being available to the public as a whole. Not subject to copyright.Orphan Works - they often lack sufficient information to identify their owners, identifying the date on which they would otherwise enter the public domain is also impossible.
  • Not everything is public domain - Once expression is committed to a tangible medium (and computer media is considered tangible), copyright protection is automatic.
  • means that you knew you were infringing and you did it anyway.Ignorance is not an excuse.One special provision of the lawthe good faith fair use defense- only applies if the person who copied material reasonably believed that what he or she did was a fair use
  • Archiving lost, stolen, damaged or deteriorating worksMaking copies for library patronsMaking copies for other libraries’ patrons (interlibrary loan)
  • Transcript

    • 1. Copyright
      The Basics
    • 2. Who owns what?
      Is this now mine?
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 3. Managing Copyrights
      The owner reserves the right to manage how their work is to be used…
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 4. The Invisible Web
      Texas digital sanborn maps
      ERIC
      American Periodical Series
      Virtual Instrument museum
      Mathscinet
    • 5. Public Domain vs. Orphan Works
      Public Domain ---Belongs to everyone…
      Orphan Works - they often lack sufficient information to identify their owners.
      Proud Prostitiute
      I was abandoned……sniff…
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 6. Using materials from the Internet
      Not everything is public domain
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 7. Using materials from the Internet
      Implied License
      limited license to use work
      Expressed License
      has detailed rights
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 8. Creative Commons
      Information will be shared with others
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 9. Individual Liability for Infringement
      you knew you were infringing and you did it anyway.
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 10. What work is Protected?
      Works that lack originality
      Works in public domain
      Freeware
      US Government works
      Facts
      Ideas, processes, methods, and systems described in copyrighted works.
    • 11. Work published on or before 12/31/1922 is now public domain
      Works published between 01/01/1923 & 12/31/1978, inclusive, are protected for a term of 99 years from the date of publication
      if copyright is not renewed, work published between 1923 & 12/31/1963 are now public domain.
      After 1978, copyrights now are “life of author” plus 70 years.
      What work is Protected?
      That’s still mine!!!
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 12. Specific, Narrowly tailored exemptions
      We’ve got to save this thing before we can’t use it anymore!!!
      Picture courtesy of clip art
    • 13. Fair use exemption
      Coursepacks, reserves, course management systems and other platforms for distributing course content
      Image archives
      Creative uses
      Research copies
    • 14. Fair Use Test
      1. Character of the use?
      2. Nature of the work to be used?
      3. How much of the work will you use?
      4. What effect would this use have on the market for the original or for permissions is the use were widespread?
    • 15. Bibliography
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/flowofcopyright.html
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/whoowns.html
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/cprtmgt.html
      Creative Commons Attribution. Retrieved from http://creativecommons.org/
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/digitallibrary.html
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/pdandorphan.html
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/useofweb.html
      Harper, G. (2007, January 01). Copyright crash course. Retrieved from http://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/copypol2.html