The licence allows copying of print and graphic works for educational purposes within limits. Copying beyond these limits is not authorised. Sheet music may also be copied within the copying limits. Copying includes photocopies, slides and transparencies.
You can make as many copies as you need for educational purposes eg. if there are 40 students in a subject you can make 40 copies.
Copies may not be sold to students with the deliberate intention to make a profit.
Ensure that you provide a link to the online source of any third party copyright material in your presentations, even if the amount is insubstantial (i.e. less than 1% of the whole item). This includes extracts of text, images, artistic works, photographs, pictures, tables, charts etc. The source can be hyperlinked to, or placed underneath, the image or other reproduced work.
Always include a Warning Notice at the beginning of your presentation. This is particularly important if you're going to turn your PowerPoint into a PDF and make it available in iLearn.
Respect the copyright holder’s Moral Rights, and make sure that all sources of copyright material are properly acknowledged.
There are different provisions under the act for live streaming of lectures and for making a recording for viewing at a later date. Limitations on the amount (as per above) of copyright material that can be copied under the statutory licence must be observed.
In particular, it is important to include a complete reference to the works being used and include the Warning Notice at the beginning of the lecture.
Commercially produced DVDs can be shown in class but they must not be included in a recorded lecture. The copyright owner's permission is required to copy and communicate commercially produced DVDs. The recording must be paused whilst playing DVDs.
YouTube videos cannot be captured in lecture recordings for Mediasite. The recording must be paused whilst playing YouTube material.
An alternative is to place a link to the Youtube selection in iLearn.
Ensure the Warning Notice is displayed at the beginning of the lecture or as the first slide in your PowerPoint presentation.
Ensure the work being used is referenced correctly.
Ensure the limits on copying under the Part VB statutory licence are applied.
iLearn can be used for the effective and compliant provision of digital readings/course packs.
Please read the guidelines on the Subject Resources tab of this gude, which includes a link to the Subject Resources Request Form, for processing of your chosen works by the Library.
For information on producing hardcopy course resources such as Laboratory Manuals, Workbooks and Readers please go to the Printed Course Resources page.
There are no marking requirements for photocopying. However it is good practice to mark the copies with the title of the work, author's name, publisher and date of publication (if known).
Staff may copy any amount of a work for inclusion in a test or exam question. Section 200 [s200] of the Australian Copyright Act, allows for the use of copyright works in examination papers during an exam period. Once the examination period has ended the copyright works must be removed.
Copyright works used within exams should be referenced, apart from where the exam question excludes referencing as the reference will reveal the answer to the exam question. This exception only applies during the exam period.
Before an exam can be posted online as a past exam the copyright works must either be registered with the Library via email@example.com or permission must be sought from the copyright owner.
Staff may copy by handwriting any amount of a work for educational purposes.
Additional provisions apply if copying for students with a print disability ie vision impairment. Please contact the Manager, Scholarly Publications and Copyright if this situation applies.
Under the statutory licence provisions in s113P of the Copyright Act, off-air recordings can be made solely for the educational purposes of the University from TV, radio and cable or satellite TV, including free to air Podcasts and Vodcasts that originate as broadcasts. It does not cover live web-casts or moving images and other sounds sourced from the Internet.
There is no restriction on the type of program that may be copied, the amount that can be copied or the number of copies that may be made, if the copies are made from free-to-air broadcast radio and television.
Staff may copy material either at home or at work. Another person may be able to copy on your behalf provided all requirements under the agreement are met.
Students can copy television and radio programs on behalf of the University provided the copy is made for the educational purposes of the University and is marked in the appropriate manner. However, where a student is copying television and radio programs for his or her own studies, the copy is usually made under the fair dealing provisions of the Copyright Act and not the Educational Institutions - Statutory Licence provisions of the Copyright Act. The fair dealing provisions of the Copyright Act allow a student to make a fair use of an audio-visual work for the purpose of his or her own research or study.
The educational copying scheme outlined above does not apply to copying purchased or hired videos. The University is not permitted to copy pre-recorded material such as purchased or hired videos or sound recordings unless it has obtained written permission to do so from the copyright owner(s).
Performance includes all modes of visual or oral presentation of a work to the public such as:
Exceptions to copyright infringement are where copyright has expired or the copyright owner(s) have licensed or permitted the work to be performed or the recording or film to be played or heard. In addition, the performance of a work in class may not be an infringement of copyright if all the following conditions are met:
Commercially produced DVDs can be shown in class but they must not be included in a recorded lecture.
Refer to the Recording lectures page in this guide.
Bond University has entered into a license agreement with various music societies negotiated on its behalf by Universities Australia which means that Bond University staff and students are able to copy and use music for educational purposes. Under the agreement Bond University will be able to reproduce, communicate and perform an extensive repertoire of musical works without having to obtain prior permission from copyright holders.
Bond University pays an annual fee to the following collecting societies for access to music and sound recordings of their member artists and producers:
This recording has been made by Bond University under the express terms of an educational license between it, AMCOS and ARIA and may only be used as authorized by Bond University pursuant to the terms of that license.
The following information must be displayed on the packaging or with the distribution:
The copyright labels are available from the Library.
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