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Copyright and Creative Commons licensing

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A basic introduction, plus a dew slides on where to find OER

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Copyright and Creative Commons licensing

  1. 1. COPYRIGHT AND CREATIVE COMMONS LICENSING Glenda Cox 2017
  2. 2. A collection of exclusive rights, given to creators and authors to protect their original works Definition of copyright
  3. 3.  What can be copyrighted? – Any work which is not an exact copy of someone else’s work  Can ideas be copyrighted? No… only expression of ideas are copyrighted...  Can copyright be transferred? Yes, an author can assign copyright to another person, as in the case of property Meaning of Terms
  4. 4.  May not reproduce  Fair use / Fair dealing for classroom use  Permission / royalty payments for reproduction  May not use on the Internet All rights reserved
  5. 5. Traditional © designed for old distribution models The problem:
  6. 6. Glenda Cox @GlencoxMore "Legal, copyright and IP is everyone's business". Laura Czerniewicz. #OASymp2016 @ROER4D @CILT_UCT 5:19 AM - 8 Dec 2016 10 Retweets 10 Likes 0 replies10 retweets10 likes
  7. 7. Alternative copyright licensing Previously copyright was binary: All rights retained or public domain Now alternative licensing options such as the GNU General Public License and Creative Commons provide a range of options where some rights are reserved Public Domain Copyright© Public Domain Some rights reserved Copyright©
  8. 8. In 2017 1.1 billion works were licenced under Creative Commons
  9. 9. Attribution Attribution - NonCommercial - NoDerivs Attribution - NonCommercial - ShareAlike Attribution - NonCommercial Attribution - NoDerivs Attribution - ShareAlike *CC0 (public domain dedication) Creative Commons licenses
  10. 10. Some rights reserved but sharing made easy and legal. Creators have choice
  11. 11. Summary - Open Licenses
  12. 12. Work posted on Flickr under Attribution license
  13. 13. Used in The Iron Man feature film
  14. 14. • If resource falls under copyright protection, either: o Recreate the resources using office or online tools o Replace the resource with a similar resource by finding an open source alternative or by creating your own resource o Obtain permission from the author, publisher, editor, organization who holds the copyright o Reconsider if the resource is really necessary Evaluating the media resources within your resource
  15. 15.  Copyright of  pictures  graphics  texts Understand the rights of copyright holders Take care to check
  16. 16. Best Practices for Attribution: (TASL)  Title  Author  Source – Link to work  License – Name + Link House of Knowledge Variation1 by Adrien Sifre CC BY-NC-ND
  17. 17. http://google.com/docs http://www.gliffy.com/ Recreating Images
  18. 18. Licensing your work is easy. No registration is required. You simply add a notice that your work is under CC BY. Here’s how you do that 
  19. 19. You can edit the text for your specific project. Go back to: http://creativecommons.org/choose
  20. 20. Legal and Technical Legal Code, Human Readable Deed, Meta-Data http://creativecommons.org/licenses/
  21. 21. Paste where you usually put CC info Copyright and Creative Commons by Glenda Cox is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
  22. 22. Practice exercise: See Paul Stacey’s OER presentations at http://www.slideshare.net/pstacey Thanks to Shihaam Shaikh for examples of adapting images Thanks to Ramesh Sharma for slides on copyright Attribution: http://opencontent.org/game/
  23. 23. OER Remix game Group task
  24. 24. How: via general search How to find OER via search engines
  25. 25. How: via general search (Google Advanced Search) http://www.google.com/advanced_search
  26. 26. How: via general search (Google Advanced Search) http://www.google.com/advanced_searc
  27. 27. How: via general search (Google Advanced Search) http://www.google.com/advanced_searc
  28. 28. How: via general search (Google Advanced Search) http://www.google.com/advanced_search
  29. 29. How: via general search (Google Advanced Search) http://www.google.com/advanced_searc
  30. 30. How: via general search (Creative Commons Search) http://search.creativecommons.org/
  31. 31. How: via photo/image search (Google Advanced Image Search) http://www.google.com/advanced_image_search
  32. 32. How: via photo/image search (Creative Commons Search) http://search.creativecommons.org/
  33. 33. How: via photo/image search (Creative Commons Search) Google Images via
  34. 34. How: via video search (YouTube through CC Search) http://search.creativecommons.org/
  35. 35. How: via video search (YouTube through CC Search) YouTubeviahttp://search.creativecommons.org/
  36. 36. Where: general OER directories www.oerafrica.org/ https://amser.org/ http://serc.carleton.edu/index.html www.readwritethink.org/ https://p2pu.org/en/ www.saylor.org/ www.klascement.net/?hl=en
  37. 37. Where: Recorded lectures & video tutorial platforms www.khanacademy.org/ http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/audio-video-courses/ http://webcast.berkeley.edu/ http://oyc.yale.edu/ www.openculture.com/freeonlinecourses https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/itunes-u/
  38. 38. Where: Open Book/Textbook directories www.gutenberg.org/ www.openculture.com/free_textbooks www.intratext.com/ www.siyavula.com/ www.ck12.org/ www.collegeopentextbooks.org/ http://openstaxcollege.org/ http://open.bccampus.ca/
  39. 39. Where: Presentation sources www.slideshare.net/ https://speakerdeck.com/ www.slidesnack.com/ www.authorstream.com/share-presentations- online/
  40. 40. Where: Simulation and animation sources www.bitstrips.com/ http://xkcd.com/ https://phet.colorado.edu/ http://bestanimations.com/
  41. 41. Where: Modular course components www.wikiversity.org/ www.curriki.org/ http://cnx.org/ www.merlot.org/merlot/index.htm http://wikieducator.org/Main_Page www.jorum.ac.uk/
  42. 42. Task  Find 2 or 3 OER that you can use in your module or teaching, i.e. a video, slides, infographic, simulation. Take care to record the license
  43. 43. Credits Prepared by: Finding OER slides: Henry Trotter – henry.trotter@uct.ac.za / trotterhenry@hotmail.com Slides inspired by the presentations of Paul Stacey, Shihaam Shaikh and the Open Professionals Education Network (OPEN). See Paul Stacey’s OER presentations at: http://www.slideshare.net/pstacey See Shihaam Shaikh’s “Finding Open Stuff” presentation at: https://open.uct.ac.za/handle/11427/2346

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