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Creative Commons

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Poppy Gibson

on 12 February 2015

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Transcript of Creative Commons

Attribution-Share Alike
Attribution-No Derivs
Attribution-Non Commercial
Attribution-Non Commercial-Share Alike
Attribution-Non Commercial-No Derivs
Licenses I can use
Lets others remix, tweak, build upon your work and use for commercial purpose.
Attribution-Share Alike
What is creative commons?
Creative commons is an non-profit organization enables the sharing and use of creativity and knowledge through free legal tools.
It works alongside copyright and is practically the same thing but without the hassle
However, it is not an alternative to copyright
Creative commons can be used for images, music, movies and much more!
Creative Commons also has different licenses that can be altered so that you can find the one that best suits your needs!
- You are allowing others to copy, distribute, display, and perform your copyrighted work as well as derivative works based upon it.
Websites that use Creative Commons
- Only requires you to give them credit
Big companies such as Google are also working alongside it
Other companies that use Creative Commons include: YouTube, Al Jazeera, Flickr, Nine Inch Nails (a band), Public Library of Science, Wikipedia, White House.gov and many more...
So creative commons is easier to access
Attribution - Noncommercial
Allows others to remix, tweak, and build upon your work non-commercially
Only for noncommercial purposes only
Attribution - No Derivative Works
Attribution - No Derivative Works: Allows for redistribution and commercial
- Allows user to have more freedom
with what they do with your work
As long as they credit the original piece
Attribution -Noncommercial +share alike
It is the same as share alike but it is non commercial meaning you cannot use this media for commerical purposes
Their new work must also acknowledge you and be non-commercial
They don’t have to license their derivative works on the same terms
ATTRIBUTION - Non Commercial - No Derivs
Most restrictive of the 6
Only allows you to download their work as long as you credit them
Does not allow the person to use your work commercially or tweak it
Creative Commons
Creative commons is a safe and great way to share your ideas and imagination. Although you still hold the rights, there is more freedom and less hassle.
With millions of people using Creative Commons, it has become a popular and user friendly site where it is safe to share and safe to use.
Why would you want to share your creativity with the world?
By sharing you creativity with the world, you are able to influence and inspire people to create masterpieces that everyone can enjoy. You never know who could be on the other end of the screen appreciating everything you do.
One of the goals at creative commons is to increase cultural creativity in 'the commons' - the body of work freely available to the public for legal use, sharing, repurposing, and remixing.
Our licenses also help bridge the inherent conflict between innovative digital culture and archaic copyright laws, allowing the Internet to reach its full potential.
What can you do on creative commons
Creative commons has a variety of media which is for sharing. You can use it in your work, adapt it and use it commerically (if they allow you to).
Nine - Inch - Nails
Nine Inch Nails released Ghosts I-IV, a collection of 36 new instrumental tracks that are available to the world under a Creative Commons BY-NC-SA (Attribution, Non-Comercial, Share-Alike) license, allowing audiences to download their work as long as they credited them. This happened due to an unexpected experiment, the end result being a wildly varied body of music that has been able to be presented to the world in ways the confines of a major record label would never have allowed
CC Search is a great way to search for creative commons context
Wikipedia migrated its licensing structure to a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike license via a community vote and for good reason. By changing to a CC BY-SA license, Wikipedia (and the entire collection of Wikimedia sites) enables content to legally flow in and out of the site with ease.
Flickr was one of the first major online communities to incorporate Creative Commons licensing options into its user interface. As the Flickr community grew, so did the number of CC-licensed images, establishing Flickr as the Web’s single largest source of CC-licensed content
Google has utilized CC licenses in a variety of instances throughout their history, an example being that of enabling CC-search capabilities through their main search engine, image search engine, and book search engine, or by allowing users to CC license their own.
YouTube, which is Google-owned, has also used CC-licenses in their audio-swap program, allowing users to swap “All Rights Reserved” music for similar-sounding CC-licensed tracks.
Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum
The Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum was one of the first major cultural institutions to utilize a CC Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works license to release their work
Amsterdam Historical Museum
In March 2010, The Amsterdam Historical Museum released its complete collection online under a CC Attribution-NonCommercial license, allowing the free redistribution and reuse of the collection for noncommercial purposes
As long as it is passed along unchanged and in whole, with credit to you
You are allowed to tweak, remix and you must credit the owner of the work
The more we understand about science and its complexities, the more important it is for scientific data to be shared openly. It’s not useful to have ten different labs doing the same research and not sharing their results. Since 2004, we’ve been focusing our efforts to expand the use of Creative Commons licenses to scientific and technical research.
The song playing is called 'Le Flying Saucer Hat' by Chairlift.
We got the song from Free Music Archive, a site where you can search for music by genre, mood, artist and by CC licence.
It is one of the many sites that allows you to search for music with a Creative Commons license. Enjoy! :)
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