Plagiarism occurs when a student uses someone else’s materials in their work and pretends that it is their own. If the student has used alot of this material, without that person’s permission, copyright may occur.
You need to reference when you use someone else's material to paraphrase, summarise or quote. A bibliography of the references you use is essential.
EVEN IF YOU CREATE A BIBLIOGRAPHY OF THE REFERENCES, IF YOU USE TOO MUCH OF SOMEONE'S MATERIAL, WITHOUT THAT PERSON'S PERMISSION, COPYRIGHT MAY OCCUR.
The Copyright Law includes 'Fair Dealing' for students and education. This allows you as a student to use or copy some material without the owners permission BUT only for the following purposes:
This is a rough guide to how much you can copy:
LibGuides: Primary Sources: Arts (Art, Music, Video, Literature). (2020). Fau.Edu. https://libguides.fau.edu/c.php?g=325382&p=2181557
In all other cases, the Copyright Law is silent on how much you can copy to be considered ‘Fair Dealing’. This means that no guidance is provided on how much of a sound recording, film, image or broadcast you can use for your studies. As a general rule, you should only copy what is necessary, and in most cases this will only be a small portion.
YOU MUST CREATE A BIBLIOGRAPHY TO REFERENCE ALL WORKS USED.