Planning for learning: Effective ICT integrationIconSubmarine.png

Lecture, online
Planning for teaching and learning: effective ICT integration
Drop-in tech demo
Intellectual Property; Copyright; Creative Commons

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Lecture (online only): Effective technology integration

View it on VoiceThread


No tutorial this week for ELPC G1. This week's tutorial is for Ed Foundations and CPP 2.

StudyGuideIcon.pngexternal image captain-copyright.png

Study guide I.02: McGrail and McGrail (2009)

McGrail, E, & McGrail, J. P. (2010). Copying right and copying wrong with web 2.0 tools in the teacher education and communications classrooms. Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education, 10(3).

This resource is not in e-Reserve.
  • This article strongly takes the line that copyright laws need to be revised in the digital age.
  • You can read the whole thing if you want, or just concentrate on page 4 , ‘What educators can do’.
  • McGrail and McGrail point out that copyright law “prohibits virtually all of the casual copying and remixing in which students often engage,” which poses challenges for educators.
  • Studies show that young people understand copyright but that they tend to ignore it. And it seems that Web 2.0 is a big contributor because of the sharing factor…

Captain Copyright by Phillip Lenssen. Captain Copyright released under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 2.5 Generic licence. What do you think?


Tech demo drop-in: Copyright

Useful links
Open Educational Resources
Music Industry Piracy Investigations
Smart copying -- The Official Guide to Copyright Issues for Australian Schools and TAFE

Guidelines for using copyright material
Sourced from Education Review, 8 February 2011
  • Use only what you need
  • Limit use of copyright material
  • Label it
  • Link to original where possible
  • Never circumvent a technical protection measure
  • Do not download an object (video, image, whatever) and then upload it to your own site

What You Don't Know About Copyright, but Should
Pushing Back Against Legal Threats by Putting Fair Use Forward


Tech demo drop-in: Copyright and Creative Commons

external image 2117608237_66ba872e55.jpgWork in groups to explore the following.
Check out the Australian Copyright Council‘s info sheets — they are really useful.
Image from Tilar X via Flickr

See a CC cat pic! I know you are dying to!


Tech demo drop-in: Intellectual Property

Spot the difference:

“By submitting, posting or displaying the content you give Google a perpetual, irrevocable, worldwide, royalty-free, and non-exclusive licence to reproduce, adapt, modify, translate, publish, publicly perform, publicly display and distribute any Content which you submit, post or display on or through, the Services. This licence is for the sole purpose of enabling Google to display, distribute and promote the Services and may be revoked for certain Services as defined in the Additional Terms of those Services.”

“By submitting Content to Automattic for inclusion on your Website, you grant Automattic a world-wide, royalty-free, and non-exclusive license to reproduce, modify, adapt and publish the Content solely for the purpose of displaying, distributing and promoting your blog.”

“For content that is covered by intellectual property rights, like photos and videos (“IP content”), you specifically give us the following permission, subject to your privacy and application settings: you grant us a non-exclusive, transferable, sub-licensable, royalty-free, worldwide license to use any IP content that you post on or in connection with Facebook (“IP License”).”
  • You should choose services that require only a non-exclusive licence to your IP
  • You not should choose services that sub-license your Intellectual Property (IP) to others

The why and how of using Facebook for educators - no need to be friends at all!
'Negative' Facebook Post Gets Student Barred From Commencement

external image facebook-terms-of-service.png

IconBooks.PNGFurther reading: Effective ICT integration

This reading is not compulsory. It is provided for extension only. Many, but not all, of these resources are available on E-reserve for this unit.

Fitzgerald, R., & Steele, J. (2008). Digital Learning Communities (DLC): Investigating the application of social software to support networked learning. Report. Available at Accessed 13 October 2011.

Richardson, W. (2006). Blogs, Wikis, Podcasts, and Other Powerful Web Tools for Classrooms. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press.

Williamson, B., & Payton, S. (2009). Curriculum and teaching innovation. Transforming classroom practice and personalisation. A Futurelab handbook. Available at Accessed 1 November 2011.

IconBooks.PNGFurther reading: Risk management, IP, copyright

This reading is not compulsory. It is provided for extension only. Many, but not all, of these resources are available on E-reserve for this unit.

de Zwart, M., Lindsay, D., Henderson, M., & Phillips. M. (2011). Teenagers, legal risks and social networking sites. Faculty of Education, Monash University, Melbourne. Available at Accessed 13 October 2011.

Education Review. (2011). Pirates in the playground. Education Review, 8 February 2011. Available at Accessed 24 October 2011.

Electronic Frontier Foundation. (n.d.). Legal guide for bloggers. Available at Accessed 26 October 2011.

JISC infoNet. (2011). Infokit: Risk management. Available at Accessed 26 October 2011.

University of Edinburgh. (2007). Guidelines for using external Web 2.0 services. Available at Accessed 26 October 2011.voice