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MCSE Boot camp, CCNA Boot Camp, CCNP Boot camp :

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2. One to One Attention to each candidate :
We believes in CHALK TALK Training sessions. Trainer uses white board , live practical to teach subject and also imparts industry standard practices . We guarantee your satisfaction.

3. Don't be Paper MCSE, Be a REAL MCSE.
Microsoft / Cisco official courseware requires sufficient duration to understand the product and technologies. We just don't want students to clear the exams which we can guarantee within 12 days, but to understand Technologies with hands on lab so you can deliver goods after certification.  That's why we take 18 Days to complete MCSE, CCNP and MCSD Boot camps.

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What's a copyright, anyway?

In order to understand your rights, it helps to know what a copyright is. In the United States, someone who creates a work of art, takes a photograph, or writes an essay automatically owns the copyright to that work. The creator doesn't need to register his or her work with any federal office.

As a content creator, you can, and should, use the familiar (c) symbol on your work. The correct form is: "Copyright (c) [Year] by [Name]. All Rights Reserved." This notice preserves your rights to own or sell your work.

If you sell your work, it's a good idea to register your copyright with the U.S. Copyright Office first. You can get the required forms and instructions from the Copyright Office. Information is also available on the Web (http://lcweb.loc.gov/copyright).

There is a small fee for registering a copyright. As owner of a copyright, you have the right:

  • to copy your work, including the right to photocopy it;
  • to produce derivative works;
  • to perform the work publicly (as in a play);
  • to display your work;
  • to prevent someone else from claiming they created the work; and
  • to prevent someone from creating a bastardized version of your work and putting your name on it.

As the copyright owner you can sell or give away one, some, or all of these rights. Writers normally sign contracts spelling out the rights they are selling to a publisher in return for the fee paid them. Many artists and photographers do the same.

In recent years, as publishers have created online versions of their publications, they have tried to stretch their purchased copyrights by claiming that the fee paid to the author covers the right to republish the content electronically. Needless to say, this made many authors-including Stephen King and several New York Times columnists-furious. They fought back, and now many publishers are carefully spelling out and paying for the rights they need and want.

The fees paid to content creators normally cover a one-time-only use of the work. Unless you as a publisher have negotiated up-front and paid for multiple use of a work, you cannot use it more than once. For example, if you paid a graphic artist to create an image for your annual report, you cannot reuse that image on your Web page unless you negotiated that right ahead of time.

When you commission a work or pay a work's creator, make sure the creator knows you intend to reuse the work. Negotiate and pay the appropriate fee in advance. If you don't, you may find yourself on the receiving end of a cease and desist letter from the artist's lawyer.

If you want to use pre-existing work on your Web site or on your company's intranet, there are ways you can do this legally. One way is to contact one of the companies that handles electronic rights (such as the CCC) and arrange to pay royalties for the use of the work.

Fair use, fairly defined

One of the most confusing aspects of copyright and intellectual property is the concept of fair use. For example, most people understand they shouldn't copy an entire issue of a magazine. It's fairly common, however, for people to hand out photocopies of an article they've read. After all, they're not doing it to make money, so it should be all right.

Wrong. Since the photocopier was invented, publishers have sued corporations and won because employees of the corporation created copies of their work without a license. Large photocopier chains like Kinko's have also spent quite a bit of time in court over the same issue. The only legal way to make photocopies is to work with an organization like the Copyright Clearance Center.

If you only want to use a portion of a copyrighted work, most people would consider that fair use. Wrong again. Fair use does allow for limited use of materials, although the exact point at which you cross the legal line is not stipulated. Fair use of copyrighted material is limited to a few situations, some of which comply with the commonly accepted sense of fairness and others of which do not.

The basics of fair use, according to Statute 107 of the Copyright Act, are as follows: "The fair use of a copyrighted work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phonorecords or by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright.

"In determining whether the use made of a work in any particular case is a fair use the factors to be considered shall include:

  1. the purpose and character of the use, including whether such use is of a commercial nature or is for nonprofit educational purposes;
  2. the nature of the copyrighted work;
  3. the amount and substantiality of the portion used in relation to the copyrighted work as a whole; and
  4. the effect of the use upon the potential market for or value of the copyrighted work.
"The fact that a work is unpublished shall not itself bar a finding of fair use if such finding is made upon consideration of all the above factors."

The courts have the burden of deciding whether or not someone has violated this basic outline. They take into account many different factors and sometimes turn out decisions that don't seem to fall into line with these guidelines. Talk about problems with your prima facie!

What'S A Netizen to Do?

So what's a law-abiding Internet user to do? Here are a few steps you can take:

  1. Avoid using anything you don't have the copyright to use.
  2. Make sure you negotiate all the rights you need for multiple use of original works. Expect to pay extra.
  3. Budget time and money to deal with copyright clearances.
  4. When in doubt about the copyright of an existing work, use a rights clearinghouse.
  5. Check into ways you can pay royalties for materials you want to use. The Copyright Clearance Center and other organizations can offer advice.

 


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