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Creative Commons and Open Educational Resources: A Webinar for TAACCCT program Faculty, Staff, and Instructional Designers

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Creative Commons and Open Educational Resources: A Webinar for TAACCCT program Faculty, Staff, and Instructional Designers

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From a webinar that took place for TAACCCT program grantees on Tuesday, August 6 at 2pm US EDT/11am US PDT.

Abstract: Have questions about CC BY, OER, or both? Please join Creative Commons (CC) and the Washington State Board for Community and Technical Colleges (SBCTC) for a one-hour webinar on these topics. Jane Park from CC will give an overview of Creative Commons, the Creative Commons Attribution license (CC BY) requirement, and the free support CC will provide around application of the license to grantee materials. Boyoung Chae from SBCTC will address how to find, create, and manage open educational resources (OER) — drawing on SBCTC’s experience within the Open Course Library. Boyoung will demo tools and tactics for developing and finding OER, including instructional design and managing content. No RSVP is required; simply join the the Blackboard Collaborate room 10 minutes before the scheduled time to ensure you have the appropriate software installed.

From a webinar that took place for TAACCCT program grantees on Tuesday, August 6 at 2pm US EDT/11am US PDT.

Abstract: Have questions about CC BY, OER, or both? Please join Creative Commons (CC) and the Washington State Board for Community and Technical Colleges (SBCTC) for a one-hour webinar on these topics. Jane Park from CC will give an overview of Creative Commons, the Creative Commons Attribution license (CC BY) requirement, and the free support CC will provide around application of the license to grantee materials. Boyoung Chae from SBCTC will address how to find, create, and manage open educational resources (OER) — drawing on SBCTC’s experience within the Open Course Library. Boyoung will demo tools and tactics for developing and finding OER, including instructional design and managing content. No RSVP is required; simply join the the Blackboard Collaborate room 10 minutes before the scheduled time to ensure you have the appropriate software installed.

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Creative Commons and Open Educational Resources: A Webinar for TAACCCT program Faculty, Staff, and Instructional Designers

  1. 1. Creative Commons & Open Educational Resources A Webinar for TAACCCT program Faculty, Staff, and Instructional Designers
  2. 2. Webinar Interface Orientation Whiteboard Chat type in here and press return List of participants Talk – click talk button to start talking click it again to relinquish Raise hand to stop speaker and make a comment or ask a question
  3. 3. 3 http://open4us.org
  4. 4. 1. CC BY license requirement 2. Creative Commons overview 3. How to find, create, and manage open educational resources (OER) 4. Our free services
  5. 5. The CC BY license requirement “All successful applicants must allow broad access for others to use and enhance project products and offerings, including authorizing for-profit derivative uses of the courses and associated learning materials by licensing newly developed materials produced with grant funds with a Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY).” http://www.doleta.gov/taaccct/applicantinfo.cfm
  6. 6. The CC BY license requirement “This license allows subsequent users to copy, distribute, transmit and adapt the copyrighted work and requires such users to attribute the work in the manner specified by the Grantee.” http://www.doleta.gov/taaccct/applicantinfo.cfm
  7. 7. “Only work that is developed by the grantee with the grant funds is required to be licensed under the CC BY license.” http://www.doleta.gov/taaccct/applicantinfo.cfm This requirement applies to:
  8. 8. This requirement does not apply to:  Pre-existing copyrighted materials licensed to, or purchased by the grantee from third parties, including  Modifications of such materials  Works created by the grantee without grant funds
  9. 9.  What is Creative Commons?  What does it do?  How does it work?  Who can use CC?
  10. 10. We make sharing content easy, legal, and scalable. What do we do?
  11. 11. Because not all sharing is easy. Or legal. Especially when you’re sharing with lots of folks via the Internet.
  12. 12. All rights reserved
  13. 13. In a digital world, most everyone is a creator of copyrighted content.
  14. 14. CC BY-NC-SA by Judy Baxter: http://www.flickr.com/photos/judybaxter/501511984/
  15. 15. CC BY-NC “fuzzy copyright” by PugnoM - http://www.flickr.com/photos/pugno_muliebriter/1384247192/
  16. 16. With Creative Commons, creators can grant copy and reuse permissions in advance.
  17. 17. Free copyright licenses that creators can attach to their works. How do we do it?
  18. 18. least free Most free Least free
  19. 19. Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivative Works Share Alike Step 1: Choose Conditions http://creativecommons.org/choose
  20. 20. Anyone. Anywhere in the world. Even machines can read CC licenses! Let me explain… Who can use CC licenses?
  21. 21. CC licenses are unique because they are expressed in three ways.
  22. 22. Lawyer Readable Legal Code
  23. 23. Human Readable Deed
  24. 24. Machine Readable Metadata
  25. 25. 3 3 CC Affiliate Network
  26. 26. We make sharing content easy, legal, and scalable. What do we do?
  27. 27. 500 million works 3 5
  28. 28. Open Educational Resources (OER)
  29. 29. ✓ Customization ✓ Accessible versions ✓ Translations ✓ Evolution of resource over time ✓ Affordable versions ✓ Innovation ✓ Discoverability
  30. 30. http://creativecommons.org/education
  31. 31. Why CC BY?
  32. 32. Easy, Legal, Scalable Public access to publicly funded educational materials Making reuse and innovation possible Why CC BY?
  33. 33. How to find an OER • Remember one address: http://open4us.org/find-oer/.
  34. 34. OER Quest 1. Find an image of pharmacy with a Creative Commons license. 2. Find a video on technology in ESL with a Creative Commons license. 3. Find an open textbook in Biology with a Creative Commons license. 4. Find a syllabus from a course package in Chemistry with a Creative Commons license.
  35. 35. How to find a CC licensed video 1. Go to http://open4us.org/find-oer/. 2. Find the category that is most suitable for your needs.
  36. 36. 3. Choose a search tool.
  37. 37. 4. Type your keyword, and click the search button.
  38. 38. 5. Filter these videos and find the CC-licensed ones.
  39. 39. 6. Check if the selected YouTube video is CC licensed (1).
  40. 40. 6. Check if the selected YouTube video is CC licensed (2).
  41. 41. How to find a CC licensed image 1. Go to http://open4us.org/find-oer/. 2. Find the category that is most suitable for your needs.
  42. 42. 3. Choose a search tool.
  43. 43. 4. Click See more under any types of CC collections.
  44. 44. 5. Type your keyword in the search window.
  45. 45. 6. Select an image.
  46. 46. 7. Check the basic information about the image.
  47. 47. 8. Right-click on the top of the image and choose the image size.
  48. 48. 9. Download or copy the image.
  49. 49. How to find an open textbook 1. Go to http://open4us.org/find-oer/. 2. Find the category that is most suitable for your needs.
  50. 50. 3. Choose a search tool.
  51. 51. 4. Click our books.
  52. 52. 5. Browse the books.
  53. 53. 6. Check the basic information of the book.
  54. 54. 7. Download or view the content
  55. 55. How to find a course material from a complete course package 1. Go to http://open4us.org/find-oer/. 2. Find the category that is most suitable for your needs.
  56. 56. 3. Choose a search tool
  57. 57. 4. Choose Courses tab
  58. 58. 5. Type your keyword in the search window, or scroll down to find the course.
  59. 59. 6. Click BROWSE
  60. 60. 7. Find the course material.
  61. 61. Things to consider in designing open educational resources • How to ensure the content is OPEN • How to control the QUALITY of materials
  62. 62. How to ensure the content is OPEN (1) • All original content should use an open license, Creative Commons CC BY.
  63. 63. How to ensure the content is OPEN (2) • If copyrighted materials are included in the content, proper citation and permission from the original author should be obtained. • It is recommended to include a Citation and Copyright folder in each course package. Open Course Library project included the following information: • Citation and Copyright folder • Copyright Permissions • Copyright statement • References • Materials Audit
  64. 64. How to ensure the content is OPEN Tips for the project participants: • Become familiar with the concept of OER. Information is available at http://open4us.org/. • When in doubt, consult with copyright experts or OPEN partners. • Minimize the use of copyrighted materials that are not openly licensed. • If possible, have a copyright expert (e.g., college librarian) who is knowledgeable with open licensing review the content.
  65. 65. How to control the QUALITY of materials (1) • Instructional Design Review • Open Course Library project used the QM rubric • Course level objectives • Module level objectives • Course map • Learning activities • Assessment with rubrics • Syllabus
  66. 66. How to control the QUALITY of materials (2) • Content Review • Open Course Library project provided following support to ensure the quality: • 2 Subject Matter Experts (SME) Review • Strict criteria in selecting SME • Review template provided
  67. 67. How to control the QUALITY of materials (3) Tips for the project participants • If possible, have a professional instructional designer review the design of the material. • If possible, have at least 2 outside reviews on the adequacy of course content. • If required, follow the templates designing your materials. • Become familiar with the development platform chosen. • Constantly communicate with management to understand the requirements.
  68. 68. ✓ Understand CC licenses ✓ Apply CC BY to your materials ✓ Find existing OER to use ✓ Attribute other CC-licensed works ✓ Follow best practices for above OPEN’s free services and support
  69. 69. ✓ Direct email & phone assistance taa@creativecommons.org ✓More custom webinars ✓ On-site assistance (for large groups) ✓ http://open4us.org ✓ Your idea here… We will do this through:
  70. 70. Creative Commons and the double C in a circle are registered trademarks of Creative Commons in the United States and other countries. Third party marks and brands are the property of their respective holders. Please attribute Creative Commons with a link to creativecommons.org

Editor's Notes

  • Creative Commons is an actual organization, as represented by myself, Cable, Billy, and Paul at this conference. We’re a nonprofit, and we have a website.
  • But we have one main thing we do across all of our work. And that is simply this:We make sharing content easy, legal, and scalable. And though it might get a little more complicated than that when it comes to the details, that’s really all you need to know about the big picture. We make sharing content easy, legal, and scalable.
  • And that’s thanks to something called copyright. I’m sure you’ve all seen this symbol, along with this phrase. And I’m sure you’re very familiar with copyright – a set of exclusive rights granted to creators of “original works of authorship.”These rights govern what you can do with the copies of these creative works.
  • They include the rights to distribute a copy, perform or display a copy publicly, or adapt a copy in some way, such as translate, edit, or remix it. Basically, whenever you want to do something with the copy of a creative work, you are required, under copyright law, to obtain the explicit permission of the creator (or copyright owner). And copyright covers all forms of creativity: literature, music, architecture, and choreography. Basically any creativity that you can set into a tangible medium is covered by copyright.
  • That includes the educational materials that will be developed as a result of your grant, scientific research, university lectures and videos, and even the emails that you send and receive each day.In a digital world, almost everyone is a creator of copyrighted content, whether you know it or not.
  • That’s where Creative Commons comes in.With Creative Commons, you don’t have to work out a complicated legal solution each and every time. That’s because, with Creative Commons, creators can grant copy and reuse permissions in advance. And these permissions apply for the future as well, so there’s no uncertainty about the availability of what you share 5, 10, 20 years down the line.
  • So how is that possible? How is CC less complicated than the existing system?Very simply, we offer free copyright licenses that creators can attach to their works. And one of those licenses is the license in your grant requirement, the CC BY license.
  • CC BY is one of a set of licenses we offer that creators can choose to attach to their works. Each license has different permissions. There are a total of six CC licenses that reflect a spectrum of rights that the creator can communicate to the public. All of the licenses are simple to understand and are the standard licenses used in the US and around the world to grant copyright permissions to your work.
  • Which says, that anyone may share the work, which means that they can copy, distribute and transmit the workAnd that they can also remix the work, which means they can customize it, translate, tweak itAnd they can also make a commercial use of the workBut with the condition that anyone who uses your work must give you credit, or attribution.
  • So who can use the CC licenses. Anyone can, and it doesn’t matter where they are located in the world. All you have to be is a creator of an original work, though even machines can read and understand CC licenses…
  • So going back to the question – what does Creative Commons do? We make..
  • And many of these millions of works are educational resources, also known as open educational resources or OER thanks the CC licenses on them. CC licenses are the backbone of the Open educational resources movement. The licenses are the legal framework that allows people and institutions to share and use educational resources as open educational resources. The OER movement is a movement of organizations and individuals that offer free educational resources under CC licenses to anyone in the world.
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