How to Find Creative Commons Images. Earlier this month Creative Commons released a new image search tool.
When you use the new Creative Commons image search tool all of the images that you find will include all of the image attribution information that you need. The attribution information is formatted for digital and printed use. About The Licenses. Our public copyright licenses incorporate a unique and innovative “three-layer” design.
Each license begins as a traditional legal tool, in the kind of language and text formats that most lawyers know and love. We call this the Legal Code layer of each license. Public Domain Collections: Free to Share & Reuse. That means everyone has the freedom to enjoy and reuse these materials in almost limitless ways.
The Library now makes it possible to download such items in the highest resolution available directly from the Digital Collections website. Search Digital Collections No permission required. No restrictions on use. Copyright. Image Copyright. Plagiarism Game - Snowden Library. The Connected Classroom - Copyright.
Of course the best sources of images and video for your projects are the ones you create yourself.
Images you find using GOOGLE or YAHOO image searches may be protected under copyright law. This page is designed to help you to find authentic images, and provide some great places to search for images to use in multimedia projects. Even you may not NEED to ask permission to use images found on these sites when publishing on the Web for educational purposes, you should cite or attribute these images to their creators unless otherwise notified! Copyright – what CAN we do? In September 2011, MELTA held a workshop on “Copyright Law for Teachers”, in which a copyright law expert was invited to advise its members on the legal issues involved in using various teaching materials in the classroom.
The feedback from this workshop was: “Okay, now we know what we CAN’T do, please can we have a workshop to let us know what we CAN do!” This workshop was organised in response to that feedback. The workshop addressed some of the issues that English teachers face when using published materials (e.g. coursebooks, audio CDs, text, videos and images from the internet, etc.). A panel of selected speakers, which included authors, publishers and materials developers, presented their perspectives (either in person in Munich or online) and answered questions about copyright fielded by the online and in-room audiences. Recording of the event.