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Copy of Copyright

What educators can and cannot do with copyrighted materials for classroom and personal use.
by

Barbara Duenk

on 26 February 2013

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Transcript of Copy of Copyright

Multimedia Projects:
Quantity Limits Without Permission Public Domain works that do not have any copyright restrictions!
These works include anything published before 1923.
<publicdomain.com> You can make a single copy of . . . . . . a chapter from a book.
. . . an article from a magazine or newspaper.
. . . a short story, essay, or a poem.
. . . anything in the Public Domain
. . . a chart, graph, diagram, drawing, cartoon, or
picture from a book, magazine, or newspaper. Copyright What you need to know before
you make a copy Copyright by Barbara Duenk
LMS Germantown, WI Fair Use: special exceptions to the copyright law that are given to schools to advance knowledge and scholarship Make multiple
copies of... ...a short poem
...an article
...a short story or essay
...a timeline If each copy includes notice of copyright
If it is one copy per student -no extras
If the copies are for a specific activity or discssion
Items copied may not be used year after year
if you did not get permission Going too far Coying to replace a book, CD, video tape, etc.
Copying to substitute in place of a purchase.
Copying consumable works.
Copying because directed by higher authority.
Repeating-copying the same item year after year.
Copying an entire work (book, magazine, CD, etc.)
Charging students for copies made
Cutting a worksheet apart to make a new sheet.
Copying songs of various artists and making a CD for a friend. Four tests of Fair Use: Purpose of use: Nonprofit educational purpose?
Character of use: What type of material?
Amount of material copied: How much will you use?
Effect of the use on the market:
What effect would your use have if everyone used
the same material the same way you are? Simpson, Carol. Copyright for schools: a practical guide.
3rd ed. Worthington, Ohio: Linworth Pub., 2001. Print. Fair Use Conditions that allow teacher to use
copyrighted material for curriculum-based
instruction without having to pay royalties. Conditions of Fair Use Ask yourself these questions to determine if you are following
the conditions of Fair Use:
1-Am I using this material for nonprofit educational purpose?
2-What type of material will I be copying?
3-How much will I be copying?
4-Would copying this material effect the potential market or value of the copyrighted work? My best advice when you are unsure:
Ask your building Copyright Consultant or
get permission from the publisher In a term (triemester): Film-Video-Television: 10% or 3 minutes
(whichever is less)
Text-Poetry-Drama: 10% or 1,000 words
Poems that are 250 words or less-
may use the entire poem
-3 poems by same author
-5 poems from different
authors/same anthology
Music-Lyrics-Music Video: 10% or 30 seconds
*** Go to www.soundzabound.com
for royalty free music***
Illustrations-Cartoons-Photos:
- No more than 5 images from 1
artist or photographer
- single work/collection-
10% or 15 images
*** Use Britannica Image Quest for copyright free images***
Add this statement to your multimedia presentation
(Administrator/Teachers/Parents)
NOTICE: This presentation contains copyrighted material used under the educational fair use exemption to U.S. copyright law. Further use is prohibited.

(Students)
NOTICE: I borrowed other people's stuff to create my project. I followed the rules. Please don't copy my project.
Full transcript