Copyright act

844 views
764 views

Published on

slide presenting general manners of copyright acts.

Published in: Education
0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
844
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
43
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Copyright act

  1. 1. Presented by-Submitted to- Manoj kumar Nitin bharadwajMr. anil sharma (assi. Proff.) Rahul gupta
  2. 2. The copyright symbol, or copyright sign, designated by © is the symbol used incopyright notices for works other than sound recordings, ℗ symbol.The use of the symbol is described in United States copyright law, and, internationally,by the Universal Copyright Convention.The C stands for copyright.
  3. 3. US corporate office is providing copyright authentications since 1870, to its web page holders or for a unique work of web page. The worlds first copyright law was the Queen Anne Statute The first actual US copyright legislation was passed by theThe worlds first copyright law was the Congress on 25 May 1790 andQueen Anne Statute signed into law by then President George Washington on 31 May 1790.
  4. 4. Copyright protects the particular way authors haveexpressed themselves. It does not extend to any ideas,systems, or factual information conveyed in a work.The purpose and character of the use, includingwhether such use is of commercial nature or is fornonprofit educational purposes.Copyright protects the particular way authorshave expressed themselves. It does not extend toany ideas, systems, or factual information conveyedin a work.
  5. 5. Copyright acts came into action first often for books andprinters so far around 1710.The first copyright act was privileged for a “queen’sstatue”.Initially copyright law only applied to the copying ofbooks. Over time other uses such as translations andderivative works were made subject to copyright andcopyright now covers a wide range of works, includingmaps, performances, paintings, photographs, soundrecordings, motion pictures and computer programs.
  6. 6. These acts were confined for books only. World’s first copyright law was passed in 1709 in England. Thereafter in 1911 by name copyright act, 1911.An exampleof copyrightpage ontoweb
  7. 7. -India’s first act was passed in 1914.-This act was based on the Act of 1911.-The Act of 1914 underwent revision due to advent ofadvancement of science and Technology-Thereafter the copyright of 1957 was passed.Accordance to Indian laws and universal rules, copyrightsoffer essentially the only protection for music, films, novels,poems, architecture, and other works of cultural value.
  8. 8. Copyright is a legal terms which describes about theeconomic rights given to creators for their unique work,that may be fiction or non-fiction.If somebody has copyright work, he/she can edit interms of copyright acts.- Has the rights to reproduce the work-Can make copies.-can perform or display the work publicly.
  9. 9. Literary, Dramatic and Musical work-COPYRIGHT person can reproduce or store his work, cancontain copies to public.- Can perform the work in public, make cinematograph filmor sound recordings as well as with translation andadaptation of the work.-Artistic work-- Reproducing the work and communicate the work topublic.Creator of work such as author in computer program will becopyright person, happens again in cinematograph films andsound recording studio accordance to laws.
  10. 10. Since here is plagiarism is the top headache for our uniquework, thus it is intended by those people who do copy to other’swork.Probably they are not aware about copyright rules, such use ofcopyright may invent a history in imprisonment.It provides you full authentications to your work.Disobedience may perform imprisonment to prosecutionthose people who do copy or create plagiarism.The basic role of copyright is to provide security or it maysatisfies you beyond the limits to your work.
  11. 11. The legal penalties for copyright infringement are:Infringer pays the actual dollar amount of damages andprofits.The law provides a range from $200 to $150,000 for eachwork infringed.Infringer pays for all attorneys fees and court costs.The Court can issue an injunction to stop the infringing acts.The Court can impound the illegal works.The infringer can go to jail.

×