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OE Ontario Workshop

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OE Ontario Workshop

  1. 1. Image Credit: Defender of the Commons by Alan Levine CC0 Working with OER OE Ontario March 27, 2017 Clint Lalonde - BCcampus
  2. 2. Unless otherwise noted, this presentation is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License. Feel free to use, modify or distribute any or all of this presentation with attribution.
  3. 3. Outline • Intro & Survey (5 min) • Part 1: Creative Commons licenses (15 minutes) • Activity: Copy that Image! (10 minutes) • Part 2: Finding OER & OER resources (15 minutes)
  4. 4. Outcomes • Identify the different types of Creative Commons licenses and what each one allows and does not allow. • Correctly attribute an open resource using the TASL framework. • Locate resources about OER and open textbooks
  5. 5. “Open Educational Resources (OERs) are any type of educational materials that are in the public domain or introduced with an open license. The nature of these open materials means that anyone can legally and freely copy, use, adapt and re-share them.” UNESCO
  6. 6. Creative Commons License Features Credit: Adopting Open Textbooks Workshop by Paul Stacey CC-BY
  7. 7. Credit: Adopting Open Textbooks Workshop by Paul Stacey l(CC-BY)
  8. 8. Credit: This is a modified version of a slide from Adopting Open Textbooks Workshop by Paul Stacey CC-BY. Text has been removed and the CC0 logo has been added Spectrum of Openness
  9. 9. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/ Credit: Adopting Open Textbooks Workshop by Paul Stacey (CC-BY)
  10. 10. How Machine Readable Code works IRL* Flickr Advanced Search Google Advanced Search * In Real Life
  11. 11. So how do I properly attribute the CC stuff I use?
  12. 12. T – Title A – Artist S – Source (Link) L – CC License (w/Link) If you modify, note what you changed http://wiki.creativecommons.org/Marking/Users#Examples
  13. 13. Shark! by guitarfish CC-BY
  14. 14. This is a modified image based on the image Shark! by guitarfish CC-BY Text and arrow have been added. Never will be me
  15. 15. This is a modified image based on the image Shark! by guitarfish CC-BY Text and arrow was added. Shark text from Wikipedia CC-BY-SA Never will be me Sharks are a group of fish characterized by a cartilaginous skeleton, five to seven gill slits on the sides of the head, and pectoral fins that are not fused to the head.
  16. 16. Activity: Copy That Image! (10 min) Use the Creative Commons search engine, you will 1. Find a CC licensed image (maybe of your home institution?) 2. Add a copy of the image to a collaborative Google doc 3. Write out an attribution statement using TASL format. CC search: search.creativecommons.org Doc: bit.ly/ontarioshare
  17. 17. bit.ly/oe-ontario

Editor's Notes

  • step 2 is to simply receive the license

    there are 6 CC licenses that reflect a spectrum of rights

    for the photos I share on Flickr, I use the Attribution only license, which means that anyone can download, copy, distribute, remix, tweak, and build upon them, even commercially, as long as they give me credit
  • of course the 3 layer approach of CC licenses and CC0 Public Domain Dedication helps communicate rights
    humans can understand a simple deed with primary rights and responsibilities described with those pervasive icons you see
    lawyers we have a legally enforceable legal code
    machine readable metadata that can be understood by search engines so you can filter for content based on the CC licenses
    there are six CC licenses that offer a spectrum of rights
    the most recognized and widely used license for Open Access is CC BY
    allows for unconditional reuse of the licensed material except for requirement that author is credited
    public domain tools - CC0 public domain dedication is a waiver of copyright and related rights thus placing the content into the public domain
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