1. Access Copyright

Access Copyright or The Canadian Copyright Licensing Agency. It is a not-for-profit, that collects revenues from licensed Canadian businesses, government, schools, libraries and other copyright users for the copying of print works and pays the organizations and or individual rights owners royalties or compensation for the works to be copied.

  1. Copyright

In the simplest terms, “copyright” means “the right to copy.” In general, only the copyright owner, often the creator of the work, is allowed to produce or reproduce the work or to permit anyone else to do so.

retrieved march 17th


It has a 50 yr duration till it becomes public domain.

  1. Intellectual Property

Intellectual property (IP) refers to creations of the mind: inventions, literary and artistic works, and symbols, names, images, and designs used in commerce.

retrieved march 17th


  1. Royalty

A payment to an owner for the use of property, especially patents, copyrighted works, franchises or natural resources. A royalty payment is made to the legal owner of a property, patent, copyrighted work or franchise by those who wish to make use of it for the purposes of generating revenue or other such desirable activities. In most cases, royalties are designed to compensate the owner for the asset’s use, and are legally binding

  1. Trade-Marks

Usually the symbol or unique properties of the product or company….that is legally bound to sole owner of said proprietor symbol

  1. Public Domain

For use by any and all persons given that proper references are compiled to give credit to the originator of the product or information

  1. Moral Rights

Are actually covered in canadian copyright law. They protect the creators rights in any dealings with infringements or plagiaristic actions.

  1. Performing Rights

Right to perform services or supply goods of a specific nature solely for the purpose of non-profit or profit based entities.

  1. Plagiarism

Copying someones work and using it as your own either completely or even just partially.

  1. Fair Dealing

Is a statutory exception to copyright infringement. You can use it as a defense basically as long as it has a fair application in the process or actions you are defending.


  1. Patent

Exclusive rights to intellectual or physical blue prints and or planning of a invention and or business model/ template for specifics

  1. Blanket License

It is an agreement by a corporation/individual/shareholders to the rights to use content/ media or intellectual content without having to get approval every time you use it.

This is my link to my student poster.

copyright 2.0

Copyright image. Retrieved on April 5, 2013


Intellectual property image. Retrieved on April 5, 2013


Citation image. Retrieved on April 5, 2013