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Jacqueline Rivest

on 24 January 2013

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Transcript of Copyright

About Copyright If you want to use the words or
pictures that someone else created,
you need to have their permission.

PLUS, you need to give them credit—
state where you found the pictures or
words. It's called, citing your source. What does that mean? Protects your work
Protects the work of other people
Use it fairly
Ask for help from your teacher
Cite your sources Copyright © Copyright laws protect the work of
Authors – stories, poems, letters
Artists – drawings, paintings, photos
Composers – music, recordings, videos
Web designers – websites
from being used without their permission. What is copyright? If you create a piece of work,
no one can use it, or edit it,
without permission from you.

You can copy it, give it to someone, post it, or edit it.
It is your intellectual property. How is my work protected? You find my sketch on online and it would fit well with your report on birds...with some edits of course.
So, you copy and paste it into your work. Example You can’t use my work without asking for my permission! Drawn by Mrs. Rivest
December 2012 © If you have permission, you can use the picture, or change the picture.
But, you need to tell who made it first. STOP! Making a Point Jacqueline
Jefferson School
Technology Integrator IT'S THE LAW! INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY IF THERE'S FAIR USE! I'm going to need an explanation for this! FAIR USE def·i·ni·tion noun \de-f-ni-shn\ FAIR USE There are Four Fair Use Guidelines: Cite the Source c When you use a book, article, piece of artwork, or website, you need to list the author or artist and title. Bibliography
Brainpop.com. "BrainPOP | English | Learn about Citing Sources." 1999. Web. 30 Dec 2012. <http://www.brainpop.com/english/writing/citingsources/>.

Benford, Barb. "Elementary Copyright." 2013. Web. 30 Dec 2012. <https://www.msu.edu/~benford1/matterofethics.html>

Copyrightkids.org. "Welcome To The FACE Kids Site." 2007. Web. 30 Dec 2012. <http://www.copyrightkids.org/>.

Teachingcopyright.org. "Welcome | Teaching Copyright." n.d.. Web. 30 Dec 2012. <http://www.teachingcopyright.org/>. You can use other people's work without asking
permission for school projects, IF you CITE the SOURCE.

It is against the law to make any money from the use of the items. If you have a question, ask your librarian or teacher

Use - The use must be for nonprofit educational purposes.

Nature of the Work – If you are only listing facts (i.e. the distance between Lincoln Ave. and Becher St. is two blocks.) then you are not violating copyright.

Amount of Material Used – If a student wants to add music to an iMovie or PowerPoint presentation and the student has a cd, it is okay to use as long as only parts (30 seconds) of the tracks are used. Using the whole song requires asking for permission from the artist.

Effect of Use – Will using the music, art, poem, or story, mean you are taking money from the owner of the work? MLA Style
Full transcript