Sharon A. Gutman; Copyright in the Age of Digital Scholarship. Am J Occup Ther 2011;65(2):123–124. https://doi.org/10.5014/ajot.2011.000877
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They are forced to seek and pay for permission to reproduce and distribute one of their own articles for use in their own class;
They must seek permission to reprint and use, in part or whole, their own clinical assessment or manual; or
They have lost control over the use of previously published work that has been recently released, in part or whole, in a new book, by the same publisher, without credit or royalties to the original author.
The ability to reproduce and share work for educational purposes
The ability to create derivative works, such as course materials and Web sites
The right to be credited as the author in all future publications of the work in part or whole
The ability to post the work to his or her university repository
The ability to post the work to open-access digital repositories either in an unrefereed preprint or refereed postprint version.
Maintain the copyright of all assessments and clinical manuals and grant permission to the publisher only to reprint such materials in a specific article
Transfer copyright to the publisher but negotiate to retain specific rights to use the work in future scholarship and educational purposes
Maintain all signed copyright agreements and do not depend on the publisher to do so.
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