Works that are not fixed in a tangible form of expression such as improvised speech or performances that are not written down
Works consisting entirely of information that is commonly available and contains no originality )for example, standard calendars and lists or tables compiled from public documents or other common sources)
Works by the US government</li></li></ul><li>What is Public Domain?<br /><ul><li>Anything in the public domain is useable by anyone in any way that they want. No one owns it.
Everything published before 1923 is in the public domain.
Authors can choose to put work in the public domain by including a notice that the item is in the public domain.</li></li></ul><li>Let’s watch a video<br />Youtube<br />Copyright, What’s Copyright? By MediaEdLab<br />
What is Fair Use?<br />Fair use allows you to use a limited amount of copyrighted material for your educational use.<br />
What are the four components of Fair Use?<br />Does it have a nonprofit educational purpose?<br />What kind of material do you want to use? The more factual and less creative the work, the more likely it will be fair use.<br /> Are you using only a small portion? The more taken the less likely it is fair use.<br />Is the use taking money away from the copyright owner that she or he might have been making from the work?<br />
What percentage of a work constitutes fair use?<br /><ul><li>Generally speaking, up to 10% of a work can be used.
If you want to use more content than allowed, you need WRITTEN permission from the copyright holder.
See the next side for more detailed information:</li></li></ul><li>
Fair use checklist<br />Is the work being used for:<br /><ul><li>Teaching
There is profit from the use of the material</li></li></ul><li>Let’s watch a video!<br />You Tube<br />A Fair(y) Use Tale by BelYaun<br />Teacher Tube<br />Code of Best Practices in Fair Use For Media Literacy<br />