Digital Storytelling Workshop November 2011


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A brief introduction to how digital storytellers can use Creative Commons licenses to share their stories with the world.

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  • Introduction New opportunities in technology-facilitated learning, and open practicesImpacting how we serve faculty, staff and students at UMMS
  • “Copyright subsists for a variety of lengths in different jurisdictions. The length of the term can depend on several factors, including the type of work (e.g. musical composition or novel), whether the work has been published or not, and whether the work was created by an individual or a corporation. In most of the world, the default length of copyright is the life of the author plus either 50 or 70 years. In the United States, the term for most existing works is for a term ending 70 years after the death of the author. If the work was a work for hire (e.g., those created by a corporation) then copyright persists for 120 years after creation or 95 years after publication, whichever is shorter.” (CC: BY-SA)
  • How can we support a transition to a more open, networked, digital learning environment?  Consider open practices as the starting point of developing a project with our customers. Choose how we want to share the content (licenses) Be more deliberate and effective in our educational practices. CC licenses mean choices for downstream use and monetization optionsDOES NOT automatically mean we give everything away for freeStill lots of development options even when you openly license the content. Making sure things aren't locked down but shared effectively and legally  (Remember those patients who are coming in with information from the Internet; remember data sets we’ve identified that can easily and legally be shared)
  • Tips and guides for finding OER.
  • UMMS Mission: To educate students, physicians and biomedical scholars and to provide a spectrum of comprehensive knowledge, research, patient care and service of the highest quality to the people of the state of Michigan and beyond. New learning opportunities through nonrivalrous creation and distribution of knowledge and networked, lifelong learning opportunitiesOpenness supports all of these things: collaboration, transparency, innovation, etc. in legal ways.As IT organization we must consider how we support faculty, staff, students in a comprehensive and consistent way. How can we all support the Dr. Stalburg’s and the Dr. Hortsch’s when we work with them?  If we use public licensing whenever we share something, we increase the knowledge commons, increase our reputation as a top research university, and offer our information in useful ways not just accessible ways. It can all start with adding a license to your unit’s website, like the Library’s adoption of the CC: BY license.
  • “Share your ideas” by britbohlinger CC: BY-NC
  • Increase the reach of your work: this is what you can do when something is made available under a creative commons license: you can build on someone else’s work and express it in a new way.
  • Work specifically within the internet to make it easy to create, use and find openly licensed content where others have proactively given you permission to use or adapt their work.
  • Digital Storytelling Workshop November 2011

    1. 1. Emily Puckett Rodgers,Open Education Coordinator Open.Michigan Office of Enabling Technologies Digital Storytelling Workshop November 14, 2011 “Sharing” by ben_grey Except where otherwise noted, this work is available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. Copyright 2011 The Regents of the University of Michigan
    2. 2. Open is going mainstream
    3. 3. Digital Storytelling: Share welldigital story (dig·i·tal sto·ry)A short, first person video-narrative created by combining recorded voice, still andmoving images, and music or other sounds. CC: BY philxthomas, tree
    4. 4. Copyright: Why it Matters Standard Practice Guide: Who Holds Copyright at or in Affiliation with the University of Michigan (9/21/2011) SCHOLARLY WORKS means works authored by FACULTY within the scope of their employment as part of or in connection with their teaching, research, or scholarship. Common examples of SCHOLARLYWORKS include: lecture notes, case examples, course materials, textbooks, works of nonfiction, novels, lyrics, musical compositions/arrangements and recordings, journal articles, scholarly papers, poems, architectural drawings, software, visual works of art, sculpture, and other artistic creations, among others, regardless of the medium in which those works are fixed or disseminated. Copyright holders hold exclusive right to do and to authorize others to: 1. Reproduce the work in whole or in part 2. Prepare derivative works, such as translations, dramatizations, and musical arrangements 3. Distribute copies of the work by sale, gift, rental, or loan 4. Publicly perform the work 5. Publicly display the work US Copyright Act of 1976, Section 106
    5. 5. Digital Storytelling: Why this matters ions
    6. 6. Open Licenses: Some Rights Reserved Public All Rights Domain Reservedleast restrictive most restrictive Learning Creativity Sharing CC: BY SA NC by roserevolution Kusudama Ornaments
    7. 7. Digital Storytelling: Bumpers Add a “bumper” to your video or add the license information in the “More Info” section of the video hosting site. Include: license title and a URL to the license.
    8. 8. Digital Storytelling: Bumpers Examples of how to add license information on YouTube.
    9. 9. Add a CC license to your content on SlideShare andYouTube. Login, navigate to “edit presentation
    10. 10. Search: More and more people are sharing theirwork, legally, so you can use it.Advanced Search: Flickr Advanced Image Search Google Advanced Image SearchOERs: text, music, articles, etc. OER Commons Photos: Sure Bets discovered.creativecommons.o Wikimedia Commons rg search.creativecommons. OpenCourseWare Finder org OER Recommender Internet Archive Wikiversity OpenClip Art Library CCMixter and Jamendo Citizendium MERLOT
    11. 11. Open from the StartThe mission of the University of Michigan is to serve the people ofMichigan and the world through preeminence increating, communicating, preserving and applying knowledge, art, andacademic values, and in developing leaders and citizens who willchallenge the present and enrich the future. ~University of Michigan Mission collaboration transparency participation innovation adaptation Bridging the Boxes… by opensourceway
    12. 12. Contact: Emily Puckett Rodgers Open Education Coordinator, Open.Michigan, Office of Enabling Technologies @epuckett Connect: Facebook“Share your ideas” by britbohlinger Twitter @open_michigan Events Calendar calendar
    13. 13. DIY Open Digital Storytelling • Guidelines • Tips • Resources
    14. 14. Remember: adding an open license to your work means that people can build off of it…From THIS… …to THIS “3 Robots Remix” by jimyounkin CC: BY-NC-SA tostream/ “Untitled” by Erik B CC: BY-NC 7/
    15. 15. Creative Commons Licenseswork with the legal, technicaland social world we live in.•Machine Readable: CCRights Expression Language(CC REL)•Human Readable: CommonsDeed•Legal Code: Traditional LegalTool Creative Commons
    16. 16. Edit MaterialsTo attribute a CCLicensed object inyour materials, youuse the following:1. Author Phalaenopsis audreyjm5292. Source3. License Abbreviation (e.g. CC BY) Angraecum viguieri GNU free documentation orchi (wikipedia)4. License URL orchis galilaea CC:BY-SA judy_breck (flickr) nses/by-sa/2.0/deed.enSee:
    17. 17. More on how to attribute someone else’s work Tips: You can use the CC icon, the words, or an abbreviation of the license. You can also hyperlink to the sources. You can create an “attributions page” at the end of your presentation, like a works cited page. See: Attributions page Title slide: CC: Seo2 | Relativo & Absoluto (flickr) | Slide 1 CC:BY-SA Jot Powers (wikimedia commons) PG | Slide 2 CC: BY-NC Brent and MariLynn (flickr) | Slide 3 V-AAE-71919 Slide 4 Public Domain: H3.JPG Slide 5 Source: Undetermined from a variety of searches on Judging Costumes by UMMS IT Monster Truck Documentary Org Slide 6 Source: http://www.mega- Slide 7 CC:BY-NC GregRob (flickr)
    18. 18. Use: Public DomainUse content when it is clearly indicated or known that the content object is in the public domain. For example, a book published in the U.S. before 1923, such as Grays Anatomy, is the public domain.Relevant citation tags:More Information:
    19. 19. Use: PermissionUse content you have been given expressed permission to use. This action is appropriate when the object is licensed under Creative Commons or the the object was created by someone else who gave special permission for it to be used.• Relevant citation tags: CC: BY-SA, by opensourceway, 72157623343017387/
    20. 20. Use: Copyright Analysis Public Domain b/c Ineligible for © OR Fair Use DeterminationWhen you come across an object for copyright status or permission is unknown, but you have reason to believe that it is legally acceptable to use it anyway. For example, if the object is something that is ineligible for copyright, e.g. a table of facts is not protected by copyright in the U.S., or it is a short excerpt of a much larger copyrighted work, then you would select this action. Since the category of whats eligible for copyright, particularly in regard to data and scientific images differs across countries, open content producers should refrain from doing this sort of copyright analysis unless that have a deep understanding of copyright law in their country and/or are able to consult copyright attorneys trained in their jurisdiction. See Open.Michigan’s Casebook for more information and legal context:Relevant citation tags:
    21. 21. Example of when it may be appropriate to claim “FairUse” of content. “Spinach is Good” Center for Disease Control Some commentary about how spinach, an outline of a male, and this cover of Life Magazine from 1938 is related in the Life Magazine. January 17, 1938 context of this rejon presentation. format for CC Zero tag as the PD-SELF tag) (Same
    22. 22. Open.Michigan Resources:1. How to create and use open content2. How to identify copyrighted content3. Tools to use to create open contentExternal Organizations:1. Creative Commons2. Participatory Culture Foundation3. Open Video Alliance University of Michigan’s Copyright Office: “Another hat toss picture” David Michael Morris