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*LIST of Open Educational Resources: OERs by Program or Topic

For works not having a creative common license, you may link to the work as part of "Fair Use", but do not download and upload to your blackboard content. For Creative Common licensed material, follow licensing allowances.

*Attribution always required for OER use.

Full book template TASL
Title? "of work" - linked to work URL
Author?  of work - linked to email or some kind of personal page if available
Source?  copyright owner of work if different than author (e.g. publisher)  © copyright year
License? "CC BY 4.0" - linked to license deed https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

Note: To make it easier to use an Attribution as the basis for a Citation, add version information such as container, object link, date, URL /DOI /ISBN /ISSN.

Best practices for attribution example based on Examples of attribution photo:  TASL exmaple photo
Title? "Creative Commons 10th Birthday Celebration San Francisco"
Author? "tvol" - linked to his profile page
Source? "Creative Commons 10th Birthday Celebration San Francisco" - linked to original Flickr page
License? "CC BY 2.0" - linked to license deed

More detail and related discussions below:

Attribution Best Practice: Make attribution easy to convert to citation: TV-DASL

Attribution Best Practice: Make attribution easy to convert to citation: TV-DASL

TITLE of work” [VERSION] [link if available] © copyright DATE by AUTHOR [link if available] SOURCE [link] is licensed under LICENSE [link]. DOI. Notes.

Adapted By Valerie Magno from https://wiki.creativecommons.org/wiki/Best_practices_for_attribution

In more detail:

"Content TITLE of borrowed or created work" [VERSION edition, version; date of publishing, revising, or access] [link if available] © copyright DATE by AUTHOR [link if available] SOURCE [link of encompassing container such as ebook, ejournal, or website] is licensed under LICENSE [link for license description]. DOI. Notes.

Best Practices for Attributions

OpenWA.org​  provides this suggestion:

"Attribution Statements for Remixed OER Content" by openoregon, Open Oregon Educational Resources is licensed under CC BY 4.0

Offline (print-out) should have URLs visible as text for content and license so people can re-search for original content.

Version number and version URL for OER access is essential in Attributions because popular OER titles are mutating rapidly. Example of an OER textbooks of same title, different versions:

Current Clones of "Research Methods in Psychology" starting with the memorable sentence:  “Many people believe that women tend to talk more than men with some even suggesting that this difference has a biological basis”

1a) Research Methods in Psychology v. 1.0

https://saylordotorg.github.io/text_research-methods-in-psychology/index.html “Many people believe that women tend to talk more than men—with some even suggesting that this difference has a biological basis.”

1b) Research Methods in Psychology - 3rd American Edition https://opentext.wsu.edu/carriecuttler/part/chapter-1-the-science-of-psychology/ “Many people believe that women tend to talk more than men—with some even suggesting that this difference has a biological basis.”

2a)  Research Methods in Psychology Core Concepts and Skills FIRST CANADIAN EDITION

https://solr.bccampus.ca:8001/bcc/file/ef1500d5-fc15-4a36-8d1c-283bf01de2f2/1/research-methods-in-psychology-1st-cdn-ed.pdf “Many people believe that women tend to talk more than men—with some even suggesting that this difference has a biological basis.”

2 b)   Research Methods in Psychology 2nd Canadian Edition https://solr.bccampus.ca:8001/bcc/file/b58ffd04-ca71-4365-95e1-916f2105bd55/1/OTB027-03-research-methods-in-psychology-2nd-canadian-edition.pdf “Many people believe that women tend to talk more than men—with some even suggesting that this difference has a biological basis”

3) Research Methods for Psychology

Matthew J. C. Crump, Paul C. Price, Rajiv Jhangiani, I-Chant A. Chiang, Dana C. Leighton

2017-09-07  https://crumplab.github.io/ResearchMethods/  “Many people believe that women tend to talk more than men—with some even suggesting that this difference has a biological basis”

 

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