This tutorial will help you find online video resources that are free for you to use to support your learning, teaching or research.
If you intend to use these resources for purposes other than non-commercial research, study and teaching, you should read the terms and conditions associated with the use of the digital resource carefully. If there is no information available you should assume that you cannot reuse the resources.
Using the tutorial
Please use this tutorial to build your own list of useful websites to explore later. Whenever we mention a website that interests you, bookmark it using your preferred bookmarking service.
We advise that you do not use your browsers’ bookmarking tool which may only store your links on individual, local devices, but use an online bookmarking service which will give you easy access to your links online - regardless of which device you use. Popular online bookmarking services include Diigo [https://www.diigo.com/] and Delicious [https://delicious.com/]. If you have a Google account, you can use the Google Chrome browser to store your bookmarks and then access them on other computers or on your mobile device by syncing to your account (see: Google Chrome: Create and find bookmarks - https://support.google.com/chrome/answer/95739?hl=en).
URLs of useful websites are stored in a 'glossary' at the end of the section which describes them; the name of the site in the main text is linked to the relevant part of the glossary. The names and URLs can be saved by exporting the glossary, using the 'Export entries' link under 'Glossary administration' in the menu on the left. The glossary can be exported in various formats, including as an Excel spreadsheet, or to Google Docs (on Google Drive).
CLICK ON A TOPIC HEADING TO NAVIGATE THROUGH THE CONTENT.
This section looks at what you need to know about using video resources in learning, teaching and research and examines the usefulness of search engines in locating these resources.
In this section you will:
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- Think about why you might want to use video resources in teaching and learning
- Consider how copyright law might affect your use of video resources
- Examine whether search engines will be useful for locating the resources you need
How do the law and commerce affect my use of video resources?
In this section you will:
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- Consider your legal responsibilities when using video resources from the Web
- Discover various sources of information for finding out more about copyright in video resources
- Look at Creative Commons
- Be introduced to collective licensing schemes
Where can I find good video resources for my work?
In this section you will learn about:
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- Key online video resource sites
- How to collect your own list of useful sites to explore later
How do other people use the Internet to help them locate good quality, usable video resources?
This final section of the tutorial will:
- offer practical examples of how others use the Internet successfully
- give you some new ideas for using the Internet productively