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Created on Sat Jan 21 2017 08:28:23 GMT+0000 (UTC)
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Tips on how to make the right attributions in your materials,CreativeCommonsInfographicbyfoter.comunder CC3.0licence,- @educaINTEF NOOC - ,Who owns it?,#AutoryDerechos,Best practices for attribution,Attributing Creative Commons Licences,SomeTIPS,MORAL RIGHTS,AUTHOR'S RIGHTS,STEP 1,Learn how to make the right attibutions with CC Licences.,STEP 2,Watch the video about Creative Commons Licences,What are Creative Commons Licences?,Unsplash Licence,Images,,A good rule of thumb is to use the acronym TASL, which stands forTitle, Author, Source, License. Title - What is the name of the material? If a title was provided for the material, include it. Sometimes a title is not provided; in that case, don't worry about it. Author - Who owns the material? Name the author or authors of the material in question. Sometimes, the licensor may want you to give credit to some other entity, like a company or pseudonym. Source - Where can I find it? Since you somehow accessed the material, you know where to find it. Provide the source of the material so others can, too. Since we live in the age of the Internet, this is usually a URL or hyperlink where the material resides.License - How can I use it? You are obviously using the material for free thanks to the CC license, so make note of it. Don't just say the material is Creative Commons, because that says nothing about how the material can actually be used. Remember that there are six different CC licenses; which one is the material under? Name and provide a link to it, eg. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ for CC BY.,i,ECONOMIC RIGHTS,Authors' rights are internationally protected by the Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works and by other similar treaties. “Author” is used in a very wide sense, and includes composers, artists, sculptors and even architects: in general, the author is the person whose creativity led to the protected work being created, although the exact definition varies from country to country.,i,They are a property right which is limited in time and which may be transferred by the author to other people in the same way as any other property (although many countries require that the transfer must be in the form of a written contract). They are intended to allow the author or their holder to profit financially from his or her creation, and include the right to authorize the reproduction of the work in any form,They are personal to the author and cannot be transferred to another person except by testament when the author dies. They include the right to be identified as the author of the work and the right to object to any distortion or mutilation of the work which would be prejudicial to his or her honour or reputation. In many countries they are perpetual.,RELATED or NEIGHBOURING RIGHTS,AUTHOR'S RIGHTS,Authors' rights are internationally protected by the Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works and by other similar treaties. “Author” is used in a very wide sense, and includes composers, artists, sculptors and even architects: in general, the author is the person whose creativity led to the protected work being created, although the exact definition varies from country to country.,i,They areproperty rights granted to people who are not the “author” of the work in the creative sense of the term. Typically these include performers, producers of phonograms (records, CDs, etc.), producers of films (as opposed to directors or scriptwriters) and broadcasting organisations.Related rights are generally more restricted than authors’ rights incivil lawcountries, although they may be equivalent incommon lawcountries where both fall under the same concept of “copyright”.,i,Presentation created by Joe Planas with Genial.lyfor INTEF NOOC course "Respeta al Autor".January 2017 This work is under CC 4.0 Licence (BY/NC),@joeplanas,NOOCcourse,i,CC0 1.0 Universal (CC0 1.0) Public Domain Dedication,Get inspired by the photograph and write a short story of about 100 words.,Back in Time by Joe Planas under a CCO 1.0 Licence,Music,https://musopen.org/music/2171/johann-strauss-jr/fruhlingsstimme-op-410/,MUSOPEN allows you to browse Royalty free music by composer, performer, instrument, form and time period,Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported (CC BY-NC-ND 3.0),Let's see some examples of author's rights attributions in materials for ELT tasks,Listen to this piece of music and write 10 words that come to your mind.Write a short story that contains all these words.,Drawing Inspiration by Wesley Louis on Vimeo from http://drawinginspirationproduction.blogspot.com.es/,Watch the video and explain the story in a few lines.