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Links 1 through 10 of 23 by Vance Stevens tagged creativecommons

Free images for your inspiration, reference and use in your creative work, be it commercial or not!

Wondering about the morgueFile license? Click here

It's also easy to add your own photos to the morgueFile. So, give back because this archive is for creatives by creatives.

Why is it called morgue file? Click here and find out.

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When “open source” was coined in 1998 David made up the phrase “open content” and began trying to promote the idea, launched the http://www.opencontent.org/ website and produced a modified version of the GPL intended for use with non-software creative works (the “OpenContent License”). In 1999, released the Open Publication License. OPL established the conceptual framework upon which the Creative Commons licenses would later be established. This advocacy of the idea of open content, the idea that open content needs open licenses, and my contributions to the OPL are arguably the most important conceptual work I have done or will do in my career.
From 1997 – 2006, I worked on “learning objects,” educational materials designed with the understanding that they will be reused in a broad variety of contexts. First I worked to establish a rigorous theoretical foundation for the idea, and then turned to writing critiques of the path learning objects research seemed to be taking.

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Explaining Creative Commons Licensing
It is often difficult to explain what Creative Commons licensing is to students and teachers – this short film does a pretty good job of presenting the facts.

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goes to flickr and grabs photos on search query and you can make own annotated photostream or make memory games etc - some other tools here as well

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Washington’s Open Course Library is the largest state-funded effort in the nation to make core college course materials available on the Web for $30 or less per class. Financed with $750,000 from the state of Washington and a matching grant, the goal isn’t just to reduce student costs, It’s also to create engaging, interactive learning materials that will help improve course completion rates. By the time the project is completed in 2012, digitized textbook equivalents for some 81 high-enrollment classes will be available online for the more than 400,000 students enrolled in Washington’s network of community and technical colleges. Even better, the materials can be shared across the globe, largely for free, because they will be published in an open format. To keep costs at a minimum, the teachers developing the materials are relying primarily on either existing material in the public domain or embarking on the painstaking task of developing materials from scratch.

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there are different degrees of the license, and some of them are for private use only, or they may require that you include an attribution to the original creator. Make sure to read and understand the various licenses, and which one each file you discover uses.

SitePoint has gathered up over 30 of the best resources online for audio, video, images and more for finding just the perfect Creative Commons licensed item for use in your next project. So, have a look around and get inspired!

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