Ok, so if I print out a set of articles, I just add to each image (or
in the back somewhere) that Image X is licensed under the CC-BY-SA
license, right? got it.
On 10/24/06, Oskar Sigvardsson <oskarsigvardsson(a)gmail.com> wrote:
On 10/25/06, Chris Picone <ccool2ax(a)gmail.com>
Well, if I'm printing Wikipedia, I have to
print it under the GFDL,
right? So I can't use the image. Besides, couldn't some crazy lawyer
in the future consider the article used by an image "derivative work"?
There is no problem in printing a page with bout CC-BY-SA and GFDL on
it. Aslong as you follow both licenses when you redistibute it. The
images and text just have different licenses, that's all. If you
follow them, you'll be fine.
And no, when you include a picture of an image in an article, you are
not making a derivative work of it. You are redistributing it. That's
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