Content You Contribute to Any Area of the Site
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Please respect the copyrights of others
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Using copyrighted work from others
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Note that copyright protection covers the expression of ideas, not the ideas or information themselves. That means you are allowed to read a magazine article, encyclopedia or other work, recast the ideas in your own words, and submit it to Physiopedia. In those cases, however, you should still cite the original source as a reference. Note that content on Physiopedia must be both verifiable and previously published so source references are welcome and highly encouraged.
Linking to copyrighted works
Since most recently-created works are copyrighted, almost any Physiopedia article which cites its sources will link to copyrighted material. It is not necessary to obtain the permission of a copyright holder before linking to copyrighted material, just as an author of a book does not need permission to cite someone else's work in their bibliography.
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Image, video and audio guidelines
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By uploading any media on the Site, you warrant that you have permission from all persons appearing in your media for you to make this contribution and grant rights described herein. Never post a picture or video of or with someone else unless you have their explicit permission.
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Physiopedia reserves the right to review all media prior to submission to the site and to remove any media for any reason, at any time, without prior notice, at our sole discretion.
Your license to Physiopedia.
While Physiopedia makes no claim of ownership with respect to content you contribute to Physiopedia, by providing your content you grant to Physiopedia a worldwide, perpetual, royalty free and non-exclusive license to use, distribute, reproduce, modify, publicly perform and publicly display your content on the Physiopedia Service.
Physiopedia will respond to notices of alleged copyright infringement that comply with the requirements of the Copyright, Designs and Patent Act. If you have evidence, know, or have a good faith belief that your rights or the rights of a third party have been violated by any Physiopedia Content and you want Physiopedia to remove such Content from the Site, you must provide Physiopedia with the following information:
- A physical or electronic signature of a person authorized to act on behalf of the owner of the exclusive right that is allegedly infringed;
- Identification of the copyrighted work claimed to have been infringed, or, if multiple copyrighted works are covered by a single notification, a representative list of such works. Please describe the work, and where possible include a copy or the location (e.g., URL) of an authorized version of the work;
- Identification of the material that is claimed to be infringed or to be the subject of infringing activity and that is to be removed or access to which is to be disabled;
- Information reasonably sufficient to permit Physiopedia to contact you, such as an address, telephone number, and if available, an electronic mail address at which you may be contacted;
- A statement that you have a good faith belief that use of the material in the manner complained of is not authorized by the copyright owner, its agent, or the law; and
- A statement that the information in the notification is accurate, and, under penalty of perjury, that you are authorized to act on behalf of the owner of an exclusive right that is allegedly infringed.
For this notification to be effective, you must provide it to Physiopedia's designated agent at: Physiopedia, 7 The Maltings, Cerne Abbas, Dorchester, DT2 7JE, UK, email@example.com
The Canadian Association of University Teachers Guidelines for the Use of Copyrighted Material (April, 2011). The guidelines assess the current state of fair dealing in Canada and provide assistance for those with questions on their copyright rights.
Evidence Based Practice
Learn about Evidence Based Practice in this month's members learn topic with book chapters from Practical Evidence-Based Physiotherapy 2012 & Evidence-Based Practice Across the Health Professions 2013