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Copyright Notes

TermDefinition
Assistive technology • Technology that is available to assist individuals to participate in activities As independently as possible
What Works are Protected by a Copyright? Copyright protects "original works of authorship" that are fixed in a tangible form of expression.
Categories of Copyrighted Works literary works musical works and accompanying words dramatic works -- including music Pictorial, Graphics and Sculptural Works motion pictures and audiovisual works Sound Recordings
Not Protected by Copyright Works that lack originality logical, comprehensive compilations (like the phone book) unoriginal reprints of public domain works Freeware US Government works Facts Ideas, processes, methods, and system Items in Public Domain
Public Domain a creative work that are not protected by copyright and which may be freely used by everyone.
The reasons that the work is not protected by copyright include: The author failed to satisfy statutory formalities to perfect the copyright (if created before 1978) The work is a work of the US Government The term of copyright for the work has expired
When do Copyrights Expire?
When do Copyrights Expire? 70 years after the author dies or 120 years after the work was made
Fair Use EXCEPTIONS to the Rules for using copyrighted works without gaining permission from the copyright owner
Allowed Categories of Fair Use This includes such use by reproduction in copies or records or by any other means for purposes such as, Criticism Comment News Reporting Teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use) Scholarship (aka Studying) Research
Fair Use is NOT an infringement of copyright laws
General Rules of Fair Use Never the whole work but usually up to 10% of the original work. up to 30 seconds of a song/music video or up to 3 minutes of a movie
What Should Be Avoided in order to stay within the guidelines of Fair Use? making copies of works instead of purchasing creative works like books, articles, songs, or movies
Plagiarism Steal and pass off another’s ideas or words as his/her own to use another’s production without citing the source to commit literary theft to present as new and original an idea/product derived from an existing source
Consequences of Plagiarism Meeting with Mrs. Cook, the Academic Dean at Lawrence School
How to Avoid Plagiarism Citing your sources! Using quotation marks for direct quotes Always use your own thoughts, opinions, and ideas more in anything you create vs outside sources
Created by: atonkin
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