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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. Related:  MediaticoCreative Commons

Understanding Creative Commons Pt 2 This post and the previous post are a draft of an article I've been asked to write for a school library magazine on Creative Commons. I'm sharing the draft here hoping readers will add suggestions for clarification, additions, or other sorts of improvements. If you can't take advantage of your readers, just who can you take advantage of? I look forward to your comments. Thanks - Doug Creative Commons and why it should be more common (Part Two) Implications for K-12 education Consider these scenarios: A student needs photographs and music for a history project, but can’t find what he needs in the public domain or in royalty-free collections…A teacher has developed outstanding materials that teach irregular Spanish verbs. In each of the scenarios above, Creative Commons licensing may offer a solution. 1. There are two main ways to find Creative Commons licensed materials. 2. 3. Spread the word. Resources: Videos A Shared Culture <

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

2Type Mag - Inicio CC0 You are using a tool for freeing your own work of copyright restrictions around the world. You may use this tool even if your work is free of copyright in some jurisdictions, if you want to ensure it is free everywhere. Creative Commons does not recommend this tool for works that are already in the public domain worldwide, instead use the Public Domain Mark for such works. Using CC0, you can waive all copyrights and related or neighboring rights that you have over your work, such as your moral rights (to the extent waivable), your publicity or privacy rights, rights you have protecting against unfair competition, and database rights and rights protecting the extraction, dissemination and reuse of data. Keep in mind that you cannot waive rights to a work that you do not own unless you have permission from the owner. Please note that this is not a registration process and Creative Commons does not store or save any of the information you enter. Learn more begin »

Respostas - Página inicial Understanding Creative Commons Pt 1 This post and the next is a draft of an article I've been asked to write for a school library magazine on Creative Commons. I'm sharing the draft here hoping readers will add suggestions for clarification, additions, or other sorts of improvements. If you can't take advantage of your readers, just who can you take advantage of? Creative Commons and why it should be more common (Part One) You’ve heard yourself on countless occasions tell students, “Assume everything on the Internet is copyrighted!” Sorry. Creative Commons provides free tools that let authors, scientists, artists, and educators easily mark their creative work with the freedoms they want it to carry. In other words, Creative Commons (CC) is an alternative to traditional copyright. Inspired by the Free Software Foundation’s GNU General Public License, the non-profit Creative Commons organization was founded in 2001 by Stanford Law professor Lawrence Lessig. Allow commercial uses of your work? Continued in next post...

Your Paintings Tagger Put Down the iPhone and Pickup an ONDU Wooden Pinhole Camera Through his brand ONDU , woodworker Elvis Halilović has been making lensless pinhole cameras for over seven years along with a wide variety of ceramic and structural objects, including kits for geodesic domes . This week the Slovenian designer unveiled a beautifully designed series of pinhole cameras made from wood and held together in part by strong magnets. Forget your camera phone, filters, and “likes,” these tough little lensless film cameras are old school and completely manual, relying on direct exposure of light to film. The cameras come in six different dimensions and film sizes, from the more common Leica 135 format to a 4″ x 5″ film holder camera, and looking at the examples above they really do seem capable of making some beautiful photos. You can learn more over on Kickstarter . (via THEmag )

About CC0 — “No Rights Reserved” CC0 enables scientists, educators, artists and other creators and owners of copyright- or database-protected content to waive those interests in their works and thereby place them as completely as possible in the public domain, so that others may freely build upon, enhance and reuse the works for any purposes without restriction under copyright or database law. In contrast to CC’s licenses that allow copyright holders to choose from a range of permissions while retaining their copyright, CC0 empowers yet another choice altogether – the choice to opt out of copyright and database protection, and the exclusive rights automatically granted to creators – the “no rights reserved” alternative to our licenses. The Problem Dedicating works to the public domain is difficult if not impossible for those wanting to contribute their works for public use before applicable copyright or database protection terms expire. Few if any jurisdictions have a process for doing so easily and reliably. A Solution

Khan Academy Howitworks Comic1 Log in / create account (OpenID) Howitworks Comic1 page 1 of 4 Next Page Retrieved from " Categories: 2012 [fr] Le texte numérique : enjeux herméneutiques[en] Digital text: hermeneutic issues Jean Guy Meunier, Université du Québec à Montréal [fr] Reconstruire ce qui manque – ou le déconstruire ? Approches numériques des sources historiques[en] Rebuilding what is missing – or deconstructing it? Digital approaches to historical sources Anne Baillot, Le Mans Université [fr] Potentialités et difficultés d’un projet en humanités numériques (DH) : confrontation aux outils et réorientations de recherche[en] Potentialities and difficulties of a digital humanities (DH) project: confrontation with tools and reorientations of research Christelle Cocco, Université de Lausanne; Grégory Dessart, Université de Lausanne; Olga Serbaeva, Universités de Lausanne et de Zürich; Pierre-Yves Brandt, Université de Lausanne; Dominique Vinck, Université de Lausanne; Frédéric Darbellay, Université de Genève Ioana Galleron, University of Grenoble; Fatiha Idmhand, Université de Poitiers; Cécile Meynard, University of Angers

EL INSTITUTO ECUATORIANO DE PROPIEDAD INTELECTUAL ENVUELTO ENTRE LA COINCIDENCIA O EL PLAGIO | Tecnomarcas Bien reza el dicho: “Nada está oculto ante los ojos de DIOS” y lo más probable es que el diseñador del nuevo logo del IEPI (Instituto Ecuatoriano de Propiedad Intelectual) se le olvidó que el mundo es un pañuelo; tal es el caso que el nuevo logo del IEPI, no ha sido tan nuevo. ¿Será coincidencia, será plagio?… O seguramente pagaron los derechos de propiedad intelectual de su autor (esto no lo sabemos) pero lo ponemos en línea para que sean ustedes quienes opinen al respecto. Me gusta: Me gusta Cargando...

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