Copy-Right.org
Interlibrary Loan Term Note

TermInterlibrary Loan Term Note
CategoryTerms Defined Entity Terms of Use Group
DefinitionAdditional information related to interlibrary loan
Sample"Because [the database] is a membership organization only its Member Institutions are permitted access. Interlibrary loan, therefore, is not permitted."

Additional web pages related to 'terms defined entity terms of use group':

  • Fair Use Clause Indicator
  • Database Protection Override Clause Indicator
  • Citation Requirement Detail
  • Digitally Copy
  • Digitally Copy Term Note
  • Print Copy
  • Print Copy Term Note
  • Scholarly Sharing
  • Interlibrary Loan Print Or Fax
  • Interlibrary Loan Secure Electronic Transmission
  • Interlibrary Loan Electronic
  • Course Reserve Print
  • Course Pack Electronic

    Facts on copyright

    • The first-sale doctrine is known as exhaustion of rights in other countries and is a principle which applies to other intellectual property rights. In addition, copyright, in most cases, does not prohibit one from acts such as modifying, defacing, or destroying his or her own legitimately obtained copies of copyrighted works, so long as duplication is not involved. However, in countries that implement moral rights, a copyright holder can in some cases successfully prevent the mutilation or destruction of a work that is publicly visible.
    • Copyright law provides scope for satirical or interpretive works which themselves may be copyrighted. Authors, patrons, and owners of works throughout the ages have tried to direct and control how copies of such works could be used once disseminated to others. Mozart's patron, Baroness von Waldstätten, allowed his compositions to be freely performed, while Handel's patron (George I, the first of the Hanoverian kings) jealously guarded "Water Music.".
    • Article I, Section 8 of the Constitution for the United States gives the United States Congress the power "to promote the Progress of Science and useful Arts, by securing for limited Times to Authors and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and Discoveries.". Congress first exercised this power with the enactment of the Copyright Act of 1790, and has changed and updated statutory copyright law multiple times since. The specific language is as follows: "Copyright protection under this title is not available for any work of the United States Government, but the United States Government is not precluded from receiving and holding copyrights transferred to it by assignment, bequest, or otherwise."

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