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Home/ EDUC 439/639 Social Networking - Fall 2012/ Group items tagged CreativeCommons copyright

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Mathieu Plourde

BBB loves CC (feat. Big Buck Bunny) on Vimeo - 0 views

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    "This video was created in order to promote the use of Creative Commons on the volunteer computing based rendering service Renderfarm.fi (renderfarm.fi) and in any other relevant context."
Mathieu Plourde

State of the Commons - Creative Commons - 0 views

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    Creative Commons licenses are the standard for sharing free content online for individual creators, governments, foundations, and academics. CC licenses have changed the way the internet works, providing a core function to some of the largest content platforms on the web. The result is greater access to knowledge and culture for everyone, everywhere.
Mathieu Plourde

No! You Can't Just Take It! - 0 views

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    "By "it", I mean my work, which includes images, visuals, infographics, infoflyers, blog posts, how to guides, text, jpgs, videos, pdfs, etc.  Just because I love my work, spend HOURS writing, designing and creating does not mean I want someone else to take credit for it. Just because I share my work for free online DOES NOT mean that I give away ALL my rights. I have chose a special kind of copyright license to encourage others to (hopefully) learn from my work."
Mathieu Plourde

Creative Commons and the Openness of Open Access - 0 views

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    The rationale for seeking open terms of both access and use is as follows. Free access provides the literature to at least five overlapping audiences: researchers who happen upon open-access research articles while browsing the Web rather than a password-protected database; researchers at institutions that cannot afford the subscription prices for the growing literature; researchers in disciplines other than that of a journal's intended audience, who would not otherwise subscribe; patients, their families, students, and other members of the public with an interest in the information but without the means to subscribe; and researchers' computers running text-mining software to analyze the literature. In addition, granting readers full reuse rights unleashes the full range of human creativity for translating, combining, analyzing, adapting, and preserving the scientific record, whereas traditional copyright arrangements in scientific publishing increasingly inhibit scholarly communication.
Mathieu Plourde

Don't Let Salami and Google Images Get You In Hot Water - 0 views

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    Using Google Images or copying a photo from most websites is much like plagiarism. Hopefully, by educating each other, we can avoid mistakes like this one and promote fair use of photos and other media on the web.
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