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Best Places to Find Copyright Free Clipart More and more people these days are creating websites, posters, and greeting cards on their computer. So what do websites, posters, and greeting cards have in common? They all make use of both text and images. Now, most of us have reasonably strong English skills; hence, we are able to create our own sentences, paragraphs, and headings. The same can not be said in regards to artistic skills. Content Directories Welcome to the Content Directories The following is a list of organizations and projects powered with Creative Commons licenses. Since Creative Commons does not maintain a database of content and does not store content, we would like CC-community members to help build a directory of projects to help spread the word about CC — hence the CC Content Directories wiki! Please help us fill it out! What is an appropriate entry for Content Directories?

Creative Commons images and you: a quick guide for image users Here at Ars we're big fans of Creative Commons, both the idea behind it and the work that gets produced. As publishers, we benefit from Creative Commons in a number of ways—we look things up in Creative Commons-licensed Wikipedia (used with caution, of course), the Creative Commons-related policy issues that we cover give us a steady stream of great news content, and we make use of Creative Commons-licensed images in our news stories. This last piece—the use of Creative Commons images—has historically been one of the trickiest issues for us to navigate as a publisher, given the number of different Creative Commons license types.

List of colors The following is a list of colors. A number of the color swatches below are taken from domain-specific naming schemes such as X11 or HTML4. RGB values are given for each swatch because such standards are defined in terms of the sRGB color space. It is not possible to accurately convert many of these swatches to CMYK values because of the differing gamuts of the two spaces, but the color management systems built into operating systems and image editing software attempt such conversions as accurately as possible. 5 Great Sources of Creative Commons Images If you are after images to use in learning and teaching the fear of copyright infringement can loom large. One way around this is to look for Creative Commons licensed resources. These are resources which someone has shared specifically for reuse with some rights reserved rather than the traditional 'all rights reserved' approach of copyright laws. Attribution is vital when it comes to using these in your work, but they're a brilliant source of images, music, video etc and can really add to the creativity of your curriculum.

Free image resources There are many Web sources of images under free licenses. The presence of a resource on this list does not guarantee that all or any of the images in it are under a free licence. You are still responsible for checking the copyright status of each image before you submit it to Wikipedia. Please read the policy on image use and etiquette at: Wikipedia:Image use policy See also: - Teach Students About Creative Commons: 15+ Resources 0 Comments March 9, 2014 By: Shelly Terrell Mar 9 Written by: 3/9/2014 3:03 PM ShareThis Included in the Digital Tips Advent Calendar and part of the Effective Technology Integration category

New Creative Commons License Chooser Creative Commons is proud to announce the launch of our new license chooser tool. The license chooser has been completely redesigned for greater clarity and ease of use. While the original license chooser was successful at simplifying the act of selecting a license and applying it to one’s work, its linear workflow resembled a registration process. Furthermore, as the tool had been extended numerous times, its interface became more and more cluttered.

Activity 7: Fair use, copyright, and introduction to using images Welcome to our free professional development series on class and student blogging! This series consists of a range of activities that take you through the process of class and student blogging. While many of the class blog examples we’ve included are from primary grades, the same principles apply for class blogs regardless of student age (including adult learners).

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