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Boon Low, National e-Science Centre, Edinburgh
Kathryn Cassidy, University of Dublin (Trinity College)
David Fergusson, National e-Science Centre, Edinburgh
Malcolm Atkinson, National e-Science Centre, Edinburgh
Elizabeth Vander Meer, National e-Science Centre, Edinburgh
Mags McGeever, Digital Curation Centre, Edinburgh
Distributed computing teaching environments (and e-science education in general) require a supportive policy framework that encourages cooperation and sharing. If teachers can share educational content rather than creating their own, they increase the number of quality resources available to them. However, in sharing these resources, IPR issues such as copyright ownership and licensing must be considered.
Index Terms:
intellectual property rights, copyright, licensing, distributed computing education, education, training, e-science, e-infrastructures, grid computing, high-throughput computing, scientific computing, computational science
Citation:
Boon Low, Kathryn Cassidy, David Fergusson, Malcolm Atkinson, Elizabeth Vander Meer, Mags McGeever, "Distributed Computing Education, Part 5: Coming to Terms with Intellectual Property Rights," IEEE Distributed Systems Online, vol. 9, no. 12, pp. 2, Dec. 2008, doi:10.1109/MDSO.2008.34
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