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The nuances of Copyright and Creative Commons and the differences between them can be confusing. I recently came across this neat little video that does a good job of explaining Creative Commons and what Creative Commons licenses allow or do not allow people to do with your works.
Effective use of graphics can enhance student presentations in all types of formats including PowerPoint , electronic documents or webpages. If students are downloading graphics from the Internet rather than creating their own, copyright is an important factor to consider. In this section you will find information about copyright of graphics and images, websites designed to help students create their own graphics, libraries and compilations of free (public domain) graphics, search engines and directories that give information about, or direct access to, graphics as well as subscription sites and information about graphics software.
Posted on Jan 30, 2010 Share it ! If you Like it ! Everyone like photographs and like to mix with your creative work in design community.we have to be aware of copyright policy of every image we use.-some images are to be paid and some are free. We need high resolution images for our work which is royalty free and can be used for Personal and commercial purpose. so here i have mentioned some Resource list for royalty free stock images.
One of the most powerful, misunderstood and under-utilized tools for teaching 21st century skills, is the Creative Commons . Besides providing access to hundreds of thousands of media works that can be used to augment the creative process, the Creative Commons offers a legitimate way for students to license their own creative works, be they audio, video, text or hybrid products. 2 Creative Commons Toolkits Creative Commons International Licenses Creative Commons Content Directory 2 Great Places to Host and License Your Creative Work Flickr : a place to host and license photo collections Blip.tv : a place to host and license video productions 2 Video Explanations of The Creative Commons
As I wrote last week , I threw away a week I didn't have penning an "insanely long" review (as I described it), of Mark Helprin's insanely sloppy " Digital Barbarism ." The part of that book that really got me going was the incessant Red-baiting -- the suggestion that the movement of which I am a part is a kind of warmed over Marxism from the 1960s. That part always gets me going because it betrays a kind of mushiness in thinking that I should have thought a decade of writing by scores of advocates would have driven away. As I wrote about Helprin: It is in this extreme of Red-baiting that one can see the mushiness of Helprin's brain: Let's say he were attacking a bunch of scholars who believed copyright should be as robust as the Framers of our Constitution had it.
The Commons Deed is not a license. It is simply a handy reference for understanding the Legal Code (the full license) — it is a human-readable expression of some of its key terms. Think of it as the user-friendly interface to the Legal Code beneath. This Deed itself has no legal value, and its contents do not appear in the actual license. Creative Commons is not a law firm and does not provide legal services. Distributing of, displaying of, or linking to this Commons Deed does not create an attorney-client relationship.
Nova Southeastern University's Fischler School of Education and Human Services online publication Innovate published its final volume in September 2009. The link you have reached is currently inactive. Our team continues to work diligently on preserving as much prior content as possible including links.
Colette Vogele, Esq. Vogele & Associates http://www.vogelelaw.com/index.html Stanford Center for Internet And Society http://cyberlaw.stanford.edu/ Mia Garlick Creative Commons http://creativecommons.org/ Stanford Center for Internet And Society http://cyberlaw.stanford.edu/ The Berkman Center Clinical Program in Cyberlaw http://cyber.harvard.edu/