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Open Content Program (The Getty)

Open Content Program (The Getty)
The Getty makes available, without charge, all available digital images to which the Getty holds the rights or that are in the public domain to be used for any purpose. No permission is required. For additional information please see the related press releases, as well as overviews of each phase of the program on The Getty Iris. Why Open Content? What's in Open Content? Access to Open Content Images All of the images can be found on Getty Search Gateway, and the J. Open content images are identified with a "Download" link. If you need new photography, resizing, or color correction, you can request these services by contacting Museum Rights & Reproductions (for J. Public Domain and Rights Open content images are digital surrogates of works of art that are in the Getty's collections and in the public domain, for which we hold all rights, or for which we are not aware of any rights restrictions. Attribution to the Getty Please use the following source credit when reproducing an image:

Free icons! License: Free for commercial use License: Free for commercial use (Include link to authors website) License: Free for non commercial use License: Free for personal use only License: Free for commercial use (Do not redistribute) License: Free for personal use only (Buy licence) License: Free for commercial use (Attribute author as specified in license) Wikimedia Commons 15 Free Display Graphics to Use with Your E-Learning Courses A lot of rapid elearning content finds its roots in repurposed classroom slides. The challenge is to rework the screens and get rid of the bullet points so they don’t always look like classroom slides. A great way to get out of the PowerPoint look is to create screens that hold content in different ways. For example, if you put a TV monitor on the screen you’re less inclined to use bullet points. WARNING: Course context is everything. With that said here are a few ideas from previous posts and those are followed with some new ones and free downloads. You can download many of these templates (and more) from the E-Learning Heroes community. In today’s post, I thought I’d share yet one more display screen graphic—the projection screen. Here are a few simple projection screen images that I created. Generally, I like to keep the screens simple. Below are links to the tutorials where I show how to create them. You can download the projection screens as images from here. Tidbits:

Free Stock Photos, Free Images Free Pictures - FreeFoto.com

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