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Find Creative Commons Images in Google Image Search

Find Creative Commons Images in Google Image Search
Google Image Search added the option to restrict the results to images that are licensed using Creative Commons, a list of flexible licenses that allow content creators to share their works with the world. The options aren't yet available in the interface, but you can use the search box below to find images that are licensed using some of the most popular Creative Commons licenses: The four options displayed above combine different Creative Commons license, but you can create customized searches for other combination of licenses: * public domain images: * images licensed using Creative Commons Attribution: * images licensed using Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike: Last month, Yahoo Image Search added a similar feature, limited to Flickr images.

Yahoo! propose un filtre sur les images en Creative Commons - Ab Abondance > Actualités > Yahoo! propose un filtre sur les images en Creative Commons Le moteur de recherche d'images de Yahoo! propose depuis peu un nouveau filtre sur les images disponibles en Creative Commons et donc réutilisables sous certaines conditions demandées par le créateur du fichier. Plus d'infos : - Source(s) : - Find Images to Use and Reuse with the New Creative Commons Filter (Yahoo!) Articles connexes sur ce site :- Yahoo! Toutes les pages du réseau Abondance pour la requête creative commons... Toutes les pages du Web pour la requête creative commons...

About FreeDigitalPhotos At we offer you a unique way to download photos and illustrations. ALL the images on our website are available free of charge, for business, personal, charitable or educational use. These free images are small sized, but perfect for websites or draft printed work. We give you instant access to tens of thousands of photos and illustrations at sizes and prices to suit everyone. Using our images All our images are quality checked and perfect for many uses - find out more about how you can use our images. Once you've chosen your image it can be downloaded immediately without registration. If you opt for a free image you can use it in exactly the same ways as a paid for version, so you can avoid the legal pitfalls of using images you've "found" elsewhere and don't have the copyright holder's permission to use. Selling your own images Offering small versions of images for free attracts millions of visitors to the website. Who we are

Case Studies Whether you're looking for inspiration, business models, or precedents, the CC Case Studies are a perfect place to start. Help us expand this resource by sharing your work and telling your story. Exceptional and well-written case studies could be included in upcoming publications and research. Featured Case Studies DeviantART DeviantART is an online community dedicated to showcasing art as prints, videos and literature. Jonathan Coulton Jonathan Coulton is an independent/unsigned singer-songwriter who utilises Creative Commons licences to help promote his music via free downloads. Revver Study Revver self-describes as being ‘a powerful platform and suite of tools for serving and sharing media’ whilst forming a community of video lovers and artists who share in the site’s profits through its advertising structure. See more high quality Case Studies

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 »

CC Search Skip to content CC0 : une nouvelle licence Creative Commons pour “marquer” le do L’organisation Creative Commons a officiellement annoncé le 11 mars dernier le lancement d’une nouvelle licence, dite CC0 (pour Creative Commons Zéro). (On en parle ici, voir là pour aller directement au texte de la licence, ici pour une description du projet sous forme de FAQ et là pour le communiqué officiel de lancement de CC International). Les licences Creative Commons permettent déjà aux auteurs de sortir de la logique classique du Copyright et de libérer de manière graduée leurs oeuvres sur Internet, en autorisant certains types d’usages comme la copie, la représentation, la modification à but lucratif ou non. J’avais déjà eu l’occasion d’essayer de montrer comment les bibliothèques pouvaient tirer parti de ces licences, notamment pour favoriser la dissémination et la réutilisation des contenus que nous portons en ligne au sein d’un cadre juridique clair et compréhensible pour l’usager. Et ces pratiques posent question vis-à-vis de la mission des bibliothèques. WordPress:

CC0 FAQ These FAQs contain information that you should familiarize yourself with before using CC0. The information provided below is not exhaustive – it may not cover important issues that may affect you. The FAQs are intended to supplement, not replace, our existing FAQs. Please note: Creative Commons does not provide legal advice. Questions about CC0 generally What is CC0? Copyright and other laws throughout the world automatically extend copyright protection to works of authorship and databases, whether the author or creator wants those rights or not. How does it work? A person using CC0 (called the “affirmer” in the legal code) dedicates a work to the public domain by waiving all of his or her copyright and neighboring and related rights in a work, to the fullest extent permitted by law. What is the difference between CC0 and the Public Domain Mark ("PDM")? CC0 and PDM differ in important respects and have distinct purposes. Questions for those thinking about applying CC0 to their work(s) No.

De la validité de la licence CC0 dans le droit français - Un ame Tout est parti d'un commentaire, sous un billet de Calimaq (par ailleurs passionnant comme toujours). Pour l'équipe de Veni, Vidi, Libri, la licence Creative Commons Zéro¹ (CC0) serait : Inapplicable en France (notamment en raison de notre conception romantique/personnaliste du droit d'auteur), cette licence opère une véritable renonciation de droits au profit du domaine public.² Pour bien comprendre, il faut se souvenir que dans le droit français, le droit d'auteur se décompose en deux volets : le droit patrimonial et le droit moral. Ce droit moral stipule que « l'auteur jouit du droit au respect de son nom, de sa qualité et de son œuvre »³. Cette critique m'apparu d'autant plus étonnante qu'elle contredisait l'association Creative Commons quand celle-ci avait déclaré avoir pris en compte l'inaliénabilité du droit moral dans la rédaction de la licence CC0 : 2. Works under CC0 do not require attribution. The Commons Deed is not a legal instrument. 3.

CC0: Waiving Copyrights | PlagiarismToday The CC0 (or CC Zero) tool, which has been in the works since December 2007, was recently quietly released to the public in the format of a full version 1.0. CC0 is not so much a license as it is a waiver. It is an attempt by the Creative Commons organization to improve upon its public domain dedication system by making it both more international-focused and rectify many of the challenges and problems that come up when trying to simply place a work on the public domain. The idea is that, rather than licensing your work with certain terms and restrictions, you are instead waiving as many of your rights as possible, including all related rights (including moral rights). Though it isn’t the same as placing a work in the public domain, it would, theoretically, have much the same effect. The question is how much will the license be used and whether Webmasters, many of which are already wary of the terms CC licenses place on their work, will be willing to waive all of their copyright interest.