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Creative Commons Kiwi This short and fun animation video by Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand explains the CC licenses. A Shared Culture A high-level overview of the goals of Creative Commons and how we are “saving the world from failed sharing.” Created by Jesse Dylan, director of the “Yes We Can” video. Wanna Work Together? Wanna Work Together? Building on the Past The winner of our Moving Images Contest, Justin Cone created a short, succinct “commercial” that demonstrates what Creative Commons is, and how it works, in a slick package. Reticulum Rex This film describes some of CC’s success stories and gives insight into where we’re headed. CC Brasil In the spring of 2004, a documentary film crew followed Creative Commons staff to Brazil. Mix Tape Sheryl Seibert’s video about found art and remix culture was the second place winner of the Moving Images Contest. Berkman Panel (Dec 2008) Sharing Creative Works This isn’t a video, but it fits the spirit of this section.

14 Websites To Find Free Creative Commons Music We’ve introduced you to a variety of quality image sites where you can find Creative Commons images, but the Creative Commons license goes far beyond just images. Different types of content are licensed online using Creative Commons — videos, music, and even blog content. You’ll find plenty of it online to share, remix and use commercially. With Creative Commons licenses, you do have to be sure to take a careful look at the specific license which will show you exactly how you can use the content that has been provided for free. SoundCloud SoundCloud is a great resource for people looking to share their music, podcasts, and more, so it’s no surprise that you can find a lot of decent Creative Commons recorded sounds as well. JewelBeat JewelBeat provides its users free-to-use music, which you can use in your online videos, ads, and more — the only requirement is crediting the site by adding a credit link to the website. Jamendo Audionautix Free Music Archive FreeSound Incompetech CCMixter Musopen

The Power of Belief - Mindset and Success: Eduardo Briceno at TEDxManhattanBeach | TED-Ed Mindset is a simple idea discovered by world-renowned Stanford University psychologist Carol Dweck in decades of research on achievement and success—a simple idea that makes all the difference. In a fixed mindset, people believe their basic qualities, like their intelligence or talent, are simply fixed traits. They spend their time documenting their intelligence or talent instead of developing them. They also believe that talent alone creates success—without effort. They’re wrong. In a growth mindset, people believe that their most basic abilities can be developed through dedication and hard work—brains and talent are just the starting point. Teaching a growth mindset creates motivation and productivity in the worlds of business, education, and sports.

Information Literacy Interactive Tutorial What is copyright? All original work - journal articles, music, essays, photographs, user guides, videos and PowerPoint presentations - has an author or creator who owns the copyright of the work. It is important not to be frightened of or intimidated by copyright. Copyright gives authors certain rights to control the use of their creations, including distributing copies to the public. The purpose of copyright is to prevent others making a profit at the expense of the author. Copyright crucials: Always check and abide by the "terms and conditions" section that appears on most websites and publications. Citations Citations show that you know how to consult other people's work and combine their findings with your own. Citations are in-text acknowledgements of a source. Substance misuse (particularly alcohol) contributes significantly to the number of children and families on social work caseloads (Forrester & Harwin, 2004). References Banwell, C., Denton, B. & Bammer, G. (2002).

Your Paintings Tagger 50 Educational Podcasts You Should Check Out Copyright law: the basics This guide is based on UK law. It was last updated in August 2008. The skill, creative effort, time and money invested in producing material may be wasted if it is open to other parties to use or exploit that material without paying the creator. Copyright gives the author of certain types of material rights to control the use or commercial exploitation of the work that he or she has created. This includes rights to authorise or prohibit the copying, issuing of copies, renting or lending, performing, showing, playing, broadcasting or adaptation of the copyright material. What is protected by copyright? The sorts of material (referred to in copyright legislation as 'works') which benefit from copyright protection are set out by statute, and are broken down into the following categories: Original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works, including computer programs and some databases; Sound recordings, films or broadcasts; and Typographical arrangements of published editions. Contacts

2012 Managing 100 Digital Humanities Projects: Digital Scholarship & Archiving in King’s Digital Lab James Smithies, King's College London; Carina Westling, King's College London; Anna-Maria Sichani, King's College London; Pam Mellen, King's College London; Arianna Ciula, King's College London Modelling Medieval Hands: Practical OCR for Caroline Minuscule Brandon W. Hawk, Rhode Island College; Antonia Karaisl, Rescribe Ltd; Nick White, Rescribe Ltd Towards 3D Scholarly Editions: The Battle of Mount Street Bridge Costas Papadopoulos, Maastricht University; Susan Schreibman, Maastricht University Music Scholarship Online (MuSO): A Research Environment for a More Democratic Digital Musicology Timothy C. DH2018: A Space to Build Bridges Molly Nebiolo, Northeastern University; Gregory J. Velvet Evolution: A Review of Lev Manovich's Software Takes Command (Bloomsbury Academic, 2013) Alan Bilansky, University of Illinois Curating Crowds: A Review of Crowdsourcing Our Cultural Heritage (Ashgate, 2014)

The UK Copyright Service - UK and International Copyright Registration Centre CDRH Articles and Resources | Best Practices Recommendations for Digital Humanities Projects The Center for Digital Research in the Humanities (CDRH) recommends that digital research projects be based on international standards. Standards-based projects stand a greater chance of interoperating with similar sites, and are more likely to migrate successfully into new computing environments as file formats and standards change. A common early phase of digital research may involve building a Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) prototype to serve as an illustration or proof of concept. XML is an internationally adopted encoding standard that describes data. Another advantage of XML is that it facilitates the separation of content from design. If XML is beyond the reach of a small project, the Extensible Hypertext Markup Language (XHTML) may be an appropriate interim solution. TIFF and JPEG image file formats are advantageous in that they are not proprietary and are widely supported in many applications. Overviews of basic principles.

Library Intelligencer » Wiley Moves Towards Broader Open Access Licence John Wiley & Sons, Inc., today announced revised licensing arrangements for proprietary journals published under the Wiley Open Access program. The journals will adopt the Creative Commons Attribution (CC-BY) licence which allows commercial use of published articles. The Wiley Open Access portfolio also includes journals published with society partners, many of which will similarly transfer to the Creative Commons Attribution licence. Wiley is responding to recent developments in funder and government policies and supports the sustainable evolution of scientific publishing. Rachel Burley, Vice President and Director, Open Access, commented, “Wiley is committed to meeting the evolving needs of the authors who wish to provide open access to the published articles that convey the results of their research.” Burley continued, “Our announcement today concerns Wiley’s fully open access journals.

Computational Culture National Jukebox LOC.gov WARNING: Historical recordings may contain offensive language. Read the disclaimer Now Playing... Elk's reunion march Le parlate d'amor El teléfono a larga distancia At the jazz band ball Everybody's jazzin' it Pack up your troubles in your old kit bag and smile, smile, smile! View This Playlist 1919 Victrola Book of the Opera Stories of the operas with illustrations and descriptions of Victor opera records. More about Victrola Book of the Opera News The National Jukebox debuts featuring more than 10,000 78rpm disc sides issued by the Victor Talking Machine Company between 1900 and 1925. Imagine your computer as a new Gramophone purchased for family and friends to enjoy in your home parlor. Victor Advertisements The success of the Victor Talking Machine Company is often attributed to its aggressive and comprehensive print advertising campaigns. Coming Soon to the National Jukebox New recordings are added to the Jukebox periodically.

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