FAIR USE = is the guidelines for determining whether or not using a particular source is legal or a copyright infringement. The guidelines address the nature of the use of the material, the amount of the material the person uses, and the effect the use of the material has on the original material. www.uah.edu/library/turnitin/studentterm.htm
Fair Use = Use of information technology resources in accordance with this policy, within the rules of an individual MSU facility, and so as not to unreasonably interfere with the use of the same resources by others. campus.murraystate.edu/technical/glossary.htm
FAIR USE: Use of material in a way that does not violate copyright law. www.morehead-st.edu/units/library/technology/glossary.html
FAIR USE = The legal limits for the use of copyright material for teaching, scholarship, and other public interest uses. See http://www.lib.auburn.edu/madd/copyright/fair_use.html for a more complete interpretation.
The Teach Act: If you have wondered about what is legal and what is not legal to use in a classroom you might find this presentation helpful. It is short and informative. There is no audio. mms://wm.uaa.alaska.edu/ansbs/TeachAct.wmv
Cut and paste the above link into a browser for activation.
…the Copyleft is a play on the word copyright and is the practice of using copyright law to remove restrictions on distributing copies and modified versions of a work for others and requiring that the same freedoms be preserved in modified versions. Authors use copyleft to allow anyone to use, share and improve the work as a continuing process… Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copyleft 2007 G. Andrew Page
Creative Commons Creative Commons provides free tools that let authors, scientists, artists, and educators easily mark their creative work with the freedoms they want it to carry. You can use CC to change your copyright terms from "All Rights Reserved" to "Some Rights Reserved."