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Last updated Fri, 2012-09-14 16:04 — sis
With very few exceptions, articles in Science in School are published under Creative Commons copyright licences that allow the text to be re-used non-commercially.
Note that the copyright licences refer to the text of the articles and not to the images. You may republish the text according to the licences below, but you may not reproduce the images without the consent of the copyright holder.
Most Science in School articles will carry one of two copyright licences:
This licence lets you remix, tweak, and build upon the author’s work non-commercially, as long as you credit the author and license their new creations under identical terms. You can download and redistribute the author’s work, but you can also translate or produce new stories based on the work. All new work based on the author’s work will carry the same licence, so any derivatives will also be non-commercial in nature.
Furthermore, you may not imply that the derivative work is endorsed or approved by the author of the original work or by Science in School.
This licence is often called the ’free advertising’ licence because it allows you to download the author’s works and share them with others as long as you mention the author and link back to the author, but you cannot change them in any way or use them commercially.
Explanation of the copyright symbols
For further details, see http://creativecommons.org
All articles in Science in School carry the relevant copyright logos or other copyright notice.