Edtc6340 jessica burnias_copyright3


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  • In 1790The author was granted protectionMaps, charts, or books14 yeasRenewal terms of up to 14 yearsExclusive right toPrintReprintPublishVend
  • U.S. copyright law is found in Title 17 of the United States CodeTo qualify for copyright protection the work must be Original Creative to a minimal degree In a fixed or tangible form of expression
  • Ownership usually falls under the owner Ownership could be sometimes be the employer depending on why and when it was created“An author is someone who contributes copyrightable expression to the work.”
  • Examples of copyrightable expressionPoetry, Prose, software applications, artwork, musical notation, recorded music and/or song, animations, video, java applets, a web page, a website design, blog posts and comments, architectural drawings, photographs
  • This allows teachers to display or show and perform others’ work in the classroom“A teacher may show or perform any work related to the curriculum, regardless of the medium, face-to-face in the classroom”“Audiovisual works and dramatic musical works may only be shown as clips”
  • To demonstrate to our students the importance of giving credit to the author/owner for their hard work.Encourage our students:Not to burn CDsFilesharingLime WireNot to cut and pasteParaphraseCite Sources
  • Edtc6340 jessica burnias_copyright3

    1. 1. Copyright:What You Should Know<br />Jessica Burnias<br />
    2. 2. The First Copyright Law<br />Photos courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    3. 3. Copyright Basics<br />Title 17<br />U.S. Code<br />Photo courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    4. 4. Ownership/Author<br />Employer<br />Mine all Mine<br />Photos courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    5. 5. Copyrightable Expression<br />Artwork <br />Prose, Poetry<br />Photos courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    6. 6. Fair Use<br />Copyright Act of 1976 <br />Sections 107-118<br />Contains a list of various purposes for which the reproduction of a particular work may be considered fair:<br />Criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research<br />Four factors to determine fair use:<br />Is it for commercial use or is for nonprofit educational purposes<br />Nature of the work<br />The portion being used in relationship to the whole<br />Will it effect the value of the work<br />Photos courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    7. 7. The Teach Act Section 110(1&2)<br />Photos courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    8. 8. Copyright Infringement<br />Anyone who uses an author’s work without the owner’s permission is guilty<br />Examples: <br />Using an author’s work and proclaiming as your own<br />Making copies of a book and selling the copies<br />Downloading music without paying for a copy<br />
    9. 9. What is Not Protected by Copyright Law<br />Ideas, procedures, methods, processes, concepts, principles, discoveries, or devices<br />Titles, names, short phrases, and slogans<br />Works by the US government<br />
    10. 10. Alternatives<br />There are different websites that contain works that can be used<br />Example<br /> www.clipart.com<br />Public Domain<br />Intellectual property, not owned or controlled by anyone<br />These are public property anyone can use them for any purpose<br />Includes <br />Works with expired copyrights<br />Works released to the public domain by the copyright holder<br />Government documents<br />
    11. 11. Why is Copyright Important in the Classroom? <br />Photos courtesy of Microsoft Clipart<br />
    12. 12. Works Cited<br />Copyright Crash Course. 29 Aug 2011 <http://www.lib.utexas.edu/><br />U.S. Copyright Office –Fair Use. Copyright-Fair Use. 4 Sept. 2011 <http://www.copyright.gov/fls/fl102.html><br />