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Open-Licensed Content: The Missing Piece
 

Open-Licensed Content: The Missing Piece

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Materials to accompany the hands-on session "Open-Licensed Content: The Missing Piece." See http://www.k12opened.com/wiki/index.php/Necc2009A for more information.

Materials to accompany the hands-on session "Open-Licensed Content: The Missing Piece." See http://www.k12opened.com/wiki/index.php/Necc2009A for more information.

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    Open-Licensed Content: The Missing Piece Open-Licensed Content: The Missing Piece Presentation Transcript

    •  
    • Session Resources
      • www.k12opened.com/necc2009 All resources are linked here, as well as step-by-step instructions and other options for hands on activities. This is a wiki. Feel free to add your own links, comments, thoughts, etc.
    • Why Open Education?
      • Content is central to education and learning.
      • Differentiating instruction requires the ability to modify and remix content.
      • Textbooks and proprietary software make it difficult, expensive, and even illegal to do this.
      • Open content that permits and encourages remixing and sharing is a solution to this.
      • Sharing is good.
    • Open Educational Resources (OER) are:
      • Digital
      • Free and open
      • Tools, content, and implementation resources
      • For teachers, students, and lifelong learners
    • Traditional copyright - all rights reserved Public domain - unrestricted use
    • Traditional copyright - all rights reserved Public domain - unrestricted use Copyright with open licenses - some rights reserved
    • Attribution (BY) ▪ Non-commercial (NC) ▪ No derivatives (ND) ▪ Copyleft - Share-Alike (SA) Recommended for education: CC BY
    • Creative Commons:
        • CC BY – You can use however you want; just cite the source.
        • CC BY SA – You can use however you want, but you must cite the source AND license your work under a sharing license.
        • CC BY NC – You can use only if it is noncommercial (you can’t charge $); cite the source.
        • CC BY ND – You can use the work but you can’t change it or put it into a bigger work; also cite the source.
    • Others:
      • GFDL – Share-alike license used by Wikipedia and others.
      • Public domain – not copyrighted; you can use however you like.
      • Custom licenses (e.g. morguefile and Stock.XCHNG)
    • 1 - Sharing open-licensed content building blocks
      • Share a photo under an open license. If you don't have one of your own, you can upload one of ours. Get a slip of paper and find the link for your number.
        • Easy: Upload to K12 Open CD.
        • Medium: Upload to Flickr.
        • Advanced: Upload to Wikimedia Commons (for inclusion in Wikipedia).
    • 2 – Contributing to an OER
      • Edit or add to an OER.
        • Easy: Write a definition for the open dictionary.
        • Medium: Edit or add to a Wikibook (open-licensed textbooks).
        • Advanced: Edit or add to a Wikipedia article.
      • Don't be shy!
    • 3 – Open licensing your own work
      • If you are willing to share your original lesson plans, presentations, handouts, or web-based materials, open license them.
        • Easy: Write "licensed under Creative Commons Attribution" (or the license of your choice) on your work or web site.
        • Medium: Use the CC license wizard.
      • Sharing is good!
    • Spreading the word
      • If you like what you learned today, tell three people you know about OER.
      • Q&A
      • I'll be in the Open Source playground today and tomorrow from 2-4. Hope you see you there!
    • Thank you. Licensed under CC BY Karen Fasimpaur www.k12opened.com [email_address] First screen image credits: Linux computer lab – Michael Surran Linux penguin - Larry Ewing <lewing@isc.tamu.edu> with the GIMP Books - Tizzie Globe – NASA Cloud background - Anca Mosoiu