COPYRIGHT Copyright is a legal concept giving the author of theoriginal work exclusive rights to use it for limited time.
LIBRARY AND GOOGLE Library Google Limited resources Unlimited resources Books Multiple search engine Articles thesauruses connections (invisible web) Staff member knowledge Sponsorships Access to internet Linked websites
PUBLIC DOMAIN ORPHAN Development of better tools identifying work in the publicdomain Working with other libraries Enforcing the Copyright Act Mass digitization facilitated growing recognition ofoverprotection Digitization unleashes cultural heritage
EXAMPLES OF PUBLIC DOMAIN ORPHANLibrariesMuseumsArchives
INTERNET COPYRIGHT When using information for research always source thematerial where you got the information from. Use more preferred APA style Website location, article pages ect. Author’s name
PLAGIARISM Wrongful use of information stolen from a source withclose imitation. Not creating the information but rathergetting information without giving the author credit for theirwork.
CONSEQUENCES Fail a class Receive a 0 for a report and project Credibility downfall If caught in college transcript will state plagiarism Very difficult to get into a University Jobs will second guess a candidate
CREATIVE COMMONS Helps share knowledge and creativity with the world Infrastructure of digital creativity sharing and innovation Explore music, video, writing code creative work Global network support copyright act Case studies examples, whitehouse.gov, flickr
TEACH ACT Separate set of rights addition to fair use display Teaching how to not plagiarism Not to inflict copyright infractions System teaching in classrooms how not to use copyrightinfringements and not to plagiarize
OVERALL Do not be tempted to plagiarize or use any copyright Use proper citation sources Use as very little sourcing as possible Credit authors when gathering sources Use internet sources Consult with professor
SOURCES Shea, P., Sau Li, C., & Pickett, A. (2006). A study of teaching presenceand student sense of learning community in fully online and web-enhanced college courses. Internet & Higher Education, 9 (3), 175-190. Vesley, P., Bloom, L., & Sherlock, J. (2007). Key elements of buildingonline community: Comparing faculty and student perceptions. Journal ofOnline Teaching and Learning, 3(3). Retrieved fromhttp://jolt.merlot.org/vol3no3/vesely.htm