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Trissler: DigLit - Research Unit: Infographics Research Project Overview

Intro to Infographics

MOST Important:  The Infographic Tells a Story - has a Logical Progression!

Multimedia MUSTS:  All images, data sets, audio, video must have CAPTIONS for sources used!

A Works Cited Page listing the sources for information & Media printed and shared in Noodletools!

*Special Thanks for ideas & resources shared by three amazing librarians:

Leslie Lomasson from Amherst Regional High School

JFunke from the Donna M. Hogan Library at the Baird Middle School

and 

Kristi Starr from the Coronado High School

  SAMPLES (yum, yum!) : a) How do you eat your Easter Eggs? b) Thanksgiving Infographic 

Turnitin.com Login - Period A:     enrollment  key: trissler   class ID: 21092229 

Turnitin.com Login - Period D:   enrollment key: trissler    class ID: 21092249

Turnitin.com login - Period E:  enrolllment key: trissler    class ID 21092314

 

WHERE CAN I FIND "Copyright Free" / Public Domain Resources ???

"FAIR USE FOR EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES" - How Much of an Original Media Work Can I Use?

FromThe University of Washington's Copyright Connection, 2013

4.2.1 Motion Media

Up to 10% or 3 minutes, whichever is less, in the aggregate of a copyrighted motion media work may be reproduced or otherwise incorporated as part of an educational multimedia project created under Section 2 of these guidelines.

4.2.2 Text Material

Up to 10% or 1000 words, whichever is less, in the aggregate of a copyrighted work consisting of text material may be reproduced or otherwise incorporated as part of an educational multimedia project created under Section 2 of these guidelines. An entire poem of less than 250 words may be used, but no more than three poems by one poet, or five poems by different poets from any anthology may be used. For poems of greater length, 250 words may be used but no more than three excerpts by a poet, or five excerpts by different poets from a single anthology may be used.

4.2.3 Music, Lyrics, and Music Video

Up to 10%, but in no event more than 30 seconds, of the music and lyrics from an individual musical work (or in the aggregate of extracts from an individual work), whether the musical work is embodied in copies, or audio or audiovisual works, may be reproduced or otherwise incorporated as a part of a multimedia project created under Section 2. Any alterations to a musical work shall not change the basic melody or the fundamental character of the work.

4.2.4 Illustrations and Photographs

The reproduction or incorporation of photographs and illustrations is more difficult to define with regard to fair use because fair use usually precludes the use of an entire work. Under these guidelines a photograph or illustration may be used in its entirety but no more than 5 images by an artist or photographer may be reproduced or otherwise incorporated as part of an educational multimedia project created under Section 2. When using photographs and illustrations from a published collective work, not more than 10% or 15 images, whichever is less, may be reproduced or otherwise incorporated as part of an educational multimedia project created under Section 2.

4.2.5 Numerical Data Sets

Up to 10% or 2500 fields or cell entries, whichever is less, from a copyrighted database or data table may be reproduced or otherwise incorporated as part of an educational multimedia project created under Section 2 of these guidelines. A field entry is defined as a specific item of information, such as a name or Social Security number, in a record of a database file. A cell entry is defined as the intersection where a row and a column meet on a spreadsheet.

CAPTIONS: Format

  "To Whom Much is Given; Much is required." 

Luke 12:45-48

1)  BOOK SOURCE

     (First and Last Name of Author, Year book was published)

    Example:

     Full Citaton - Garrett, Martin. Cyberbullying. New York, Oxford UP, 2018.

     Caption  (Martin Garrett, 2001)

 

2) DATABASE ARTICLE - New York Times

     (New York Times, year article was published)

3) DATABASE ARTICLE - OPPOSING VIEWPOINTS

     (TItle of Publlcation (magazine, journal, newspaper etc.) article came from, publication year)

     Example

     Full citation: Mathews, Jay. "A self-driving car will be my godsend." Washington Post, 4 June 2016. Opposing Viewpoints in Context, https://link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/A457067782/OVIC?u=acd_ovrc&sid=OVIC&xid=942f04bf. Accessed 10 Apr. 2019.

     Caption:  (Washington Post, 2016)

4) .gov WEBARTICLE

      (Name of government department or agency, publication year)

     Full citation: 

"Public Health, Ethics, and Autonomous Vehicles." National Library of Medicine, Apr. 2017, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5343691/. Accessed 8 Apr. 2019.

     Caption: (National Institute of Health, 2019).

 

Sample: LSA Library Research Piktochart

REQUIRED:  4 - 5 Panels of information

CAPTIONS (Journal, Website, Newspaper, Magazine, Author's Last Name- for book-, year) provided in each panel

WORKS CITED stapled TO RUBRIC AND GIVEN TO MRS. TRISSLER WHEN PRESENTING

Multimedia Projects: Captions & Citations

Our Very Own: Leading the Way !

"Treat your readers as intelligent . . ."  Randy Krum  [President of InfoNewt Data Visualization]

Student Creativity, Synthesis of Data, Original Works & Copyright Licensing of their Original Works: LSA Student Google Slides/Video:

"Creative +" by Elsie McLaughlin & Andrew Jalowayski

30 Second Warning

"One Minute More" by Capital Cities/Sweda Music