|Term||Linking to and from Content|
|Definition||A clause that reflects the Licensor^s agreement to encourage Licensee^s linking of the Licensed Material in order to enhance access on behalf of the users.|
|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 RightsADA ComplianceConfidentiality of User InformationCompleteness of ContentAnti-UCITA ClauseGoverning LawContinuous Use Down Time
Facts on copyright
- A common and simple practice to obtain evidence in favour of authorship is to place the copyright material in a envelope or package together with a document signed by several people stating that they have examined the work prior to it being sealed and that in their opinion it is original. Once this is done the package is mailed to the owner by recorded delivery, which helps to establish when the work was created, who the originator of the work is and that there are signatory validators prepared to state that it is original.
- It appears publishers, rather than authors, were the first to seek restrictions on copying printed works. Given that publishers now obtain the copyright from the authors as a condition of mass reproduction of a work, one of the criticisms of the current system is that it benefits publishers more than it does authors. This is a chief argument of the proponents of peer-to-peer file sharing systems. It set out a rabbinical curse on anyone who copied the contents.
- Access control was always used as a measure to disallow works from being copied without the consent of the author/owner. The Library of Alexandria (a.k.a. "The Kings Library") was not a place that an average person could walk into and borrow a book from. Ptolemy III paid the sum of fifteen talents of silver to be allowed to copy the works of Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides.
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