|Term||Completeness of Content|
|Definition||Digital products including electronic journals, ebooks, etc. should be available before, or no later than, the print equivalent and should include all content found in the print equivalent.|
|Sample||No sample for this term available|
Additional web pages related to 'licensing clauses':Fair UseILL (Usable for InterLibrary Loan)Course PacksPerpetual Access (Perpetual Rights)Archiving RightsLinking to and from ContentADA ComplianceConfidentiality of User InformationAnti-UCITA ClauseGoverning LawContinuous Use Down Time
Facts on copyright
- First-sale doctrine Copyright law does not restrict anyone from reselling legitimately obtained copies of copyrighted works, provided that those copies were originally produced by or with the permission of the copyright holder. It is therefore legal, for example, to resell a copyrighted book or CD. In the United States this is known as the first-sale doctrine, and was established by the courts to clarify the legality of reselling books in second-hand bookstores.
- With the exception of a small number of countries which still require notices to be on works, this requirement is generally optional except for works which were originally created before the particular country became a member of the Berne Convention (the members of which are collectively known as the Berne Union).
- Fair use and fair dealing Main articles: fair use and fair dealing Copyright does not prohibit all copying or replication. In the United States, the fair use doctrine, codified by the Copyright Act of 1976 as 17 U.S.C. Section 107, permits some copying and distribution. The statute does not clearly define fair use, but instead gives four non-exclusive factors to consider in a fair use analysis. In the United Kingdom and many other Commonwealth countries, a similar notion of fair dealing was established by the courts or through legislation. The concept is sometimes not well defined, however in Canada, private copying for personal use has been expressly permitted by statute since 1999. In Australia, the fair dealing exceptions under the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth) are a limited set of circumstances under which copyright material can be legally copied or adapted without the copyright holder's consent. Other technical exemptions from infringement may also apply, such as the temporary reproduction of a work in information technology.
This site is growing and will contain information like library of congress copyright, copyright artwork and fair use copyright.