Copyright is a “hot” topic right now. And it is highly important that everyone begin to model and teach ethics to our students. This is more than a work cited page! But many think that is all that is needed. As more and more students and staff want to upload, this topic has increased in intensity and need for discussion and understanding.
(1) explain the main aspects of copyright, fair use, and creative commons when using the works of others. (2) guidelines for good practices in acknowledging, referencing, and attributing the works of others.
A 2009 summary by US Copyright Office: Fair Use - sections 107 through 118 of the copyright law ( title 17, U. S. Code The doctrine of fair use has developed through a substantial number of court decisions over the years and has been codified in section 107 of the copyright law. Section 107 contains a list of the various purposes for which the reproduction of a particular work may be considered fair, such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Section 107 also sets out four factors to be considered in determining whether or not a particular use is fair: The purpose for nonprofit educational purposes The nature of the copyrighted work The amount The effect of the use upon the potential market There is no specific number of words, lines, or notes that may safely be taken without permission. Acknowledging the source of the copyrighted material does not substitute for obtaining permission.
One of the most important lessons that we can teach our students about Net-based information is the concept that information is property. It is critical that permission be gained from the owner of the information and that the permission be documented.
Colleges are one of my best resources in knowing what is acceptable use of copyright materials. This source is in Australia. International laws vary, yet they are very similar!
Public domain – free to use in any way you wish to use. Go ahead and cite anyway! According to Duke University’s Center for the Study of the Public Domain : In the United States, as in most of the world, copyright lasts for the author’s lifetime, plus another 70 years. And we’ve changed the law so that every creative work is automatically copyrighted, even if the author does nothing.
Which one would you use? Wikipedia? http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/
emphasize the difference between copyright, CC, and royalty free. Pay attention and read between the lines. Using cover music is not allowed.
Music Rack on Youtube
Creative Commons audio recordings. Great vocabulary and listening skill practice. ELLLO is the work of Todd Beuckens Todd is a full-time English teacher based in Japan. He now teaches in Kyuushuu. He creates elllo in his free time. He can be reached at the e-mail address below. http://www.elllo.org/english/About.htm Updates on Mondays. At least five new ones a week: numbered – interviews, newscasts, surveys (mixers), songs, presentations (talking points) and listening games. WATCH this GROW!
There are as many copyright WRONGS as there are copyright RIGHTS!
A checklist is in order to use with kids / projects that may move beyond the 4 walls of the classroom. It is a good checklist to use in the 4 walls, too!
Iowa AEA database.
The Rob Dyrkek Foundation began in 2003 with the hopes to create healthy communities by promoting and providing the inherent benefits of skateboarding to all facets of society.
Guide to ethics
The Gourmet Recipe Guide to Ethics in Using Research to Build and Present Knowledge Picture: Microsoft Gallery Carol VanHook SE Polk Community Schools Twitter: @vanhookc Email: email@example.comPermission to Use –Carol VanHook CC BY-NC-SA
Picture: Microsoft GalleryToday’s special: À la carte on Copyright
The “fixins” used in today’s presentation…• What’s permissible in Fair Use• Public Domain Works• Creative Commons Pictures• Creative Commons Videos• Creative Commons Sounds and Audio Clips
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Creative Commons Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 LicensePost the work; credit the original creator; hyperlink credited name to the original work. Attribution May use work as you please, but you must give attribution and link CC BY to original creation. Table: C. VanHook, using materials from Creative Commons Website Attribution-NoDerivs You may only use this work as is; do not remix it. CC BY-ND You may remix and use this work non- Attribution- commercially, as long as you credit NonCommercial-ShareAlike original creator and license your new creations under the identical terms. CC BY-NC-SA This license lets you remix your work even Attribution-ShareAlike for commercial purposes, as long as you CC BY-SA credit originator and license your new creations under the identical terms. This license lets you remix, and although Attribution-NonCommercial new works must also acknowledge the creator and be non-commercial, you don’t have to license your derivative works on CC BY-NC the same terms. This license is the most restrictive Attribution- allowing you use a work as long as you NonCommercial-NoDerivs credit the originator, but they can’t change the picture or use it commercially. CC BY-NC-ND
Picture: Screen capture from Flickr user Carol VanHook photostream
Find your favorite CC sourcesFlickr Compfight• Click search. Interesting website where you• Click Advanced search. can find Creative Commons• Scroll down to select pictures: Creative Commons. 2.http://compfight.com/• Do a search. 3.Type word• Save the picture. Choose Creative commons• Save the creator’s name. 4.Check the license chosen by the author.• Save the link to the original picture. Picture: Microsoft Gallery
The Music Rack on YouTube (SEE – Example next slide) …easy CC music to download and use! (http://www.youtube.com/user/TheMusicRack) Soundzbound – Provided by Iowa AEA – wonderful Royalty free music for all projects, in classroom or for online. (http://www.iowaaeaonline.org/)Source: oniwe CC BY-NC Freesound.org – must join for free to download – has great sound effects. (http://www.freesound.org)
Screenshot: Britannica’s Student News Net Online DatabaseA Quick Read and Write (Cite, reflect, and share)*Activity to practice acknowledging and referencing the thoughts of othersWITHIN a student’s writings – not just on the Works Cited Page!
Noodle Tools• Students work in the • Students make note clouds cards and link to the• Sources are saved source online • Notecards…• Students share project – Direct Quotations with the teacher in a – Paraphrasing dropbox – My ideas• Teacher can • Affordable communicate back
Free Citation Maker• BibMe • Just one of many free resources • Heavy advertising • You start the citation with book ISBN or website URL, and BibMe finishes your citation • Can store online • Does not communicate with teacher or allow notecards.
FlickrPoet at Stories in Flight Spring Birds chirping, ants searching, clouds puffing, wind roaring, tulips blooming, children skipping Springhttp://www.storiesinflight.com/flickrpoet/index.php
Sample a heaping tablespoonof success Thank you, student Cobi Bender. For more information, search Rob Dyrdek Foundation.
Additional References Links Source information • Hillner, Jennifer. "How to Use Online Video• Edutopia article on using online video in Your Classroom | Edutopia." K-12 Education & Learning Innovations with Proven Strategies that Work | Edutopia. N.p.,• Kathy Schrock’s Guide to Information Literacy n.d. Web. 14 Apr. 2012. <http://www.edutopia.org/youtube- educational-videos-classroom>. • Schrock, Kathy. "Information-Literacy Primer:• Citing MLA Style from Books to Twitter and Facebook toK-12 Education & Web | Learning Research on the Edutopia." Learning Innovations with Proven Strategies that Work | Edutopia. N.p., n.d. Web. 14 Apr. 2012. <http://www.edutopia.org/information- literacy-primer>. • "Twitter, Facebook - Citations - Library Research Guides at Boise State University." Home - Library Research Guides at Boise State University. N.p., n.d. Web. 14 Apr. 2012. <http://guides.boisestate.edu/ content.php?pid=19556&sid=586398>.
The Gourmet Recipe Guide to Ethics in Using Researchto Build and Present Knowledge Examine the essentialmix of ethics in the classroom: giving speeches, writingabout research, creating digital presentations. Hearfresh information on Creative Commons; savor freeimages, photos, music; see citations blended inpresentations; assess learning when students areencouraged to add unique flavoring; sample a heapingtablespoon of a Works Cited. Can’t you just smellglorious projects in the making? Carol VanHook,Southeast Polk Community SchoolsEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org