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"All Rights Reserved" is the same as "Copyright"

You will want to choose what everyone around you is also choosing. Take a look at the choices made by your peers who submitted their theses before you. As for the actual question: There is a ...
Wolfgang Bangerth's user avatar
0 votes

Copyright for PhD Thesis?

Choose number 1. You cannot revoke a Creative Commons license once granted, but you can add a Creative Commons license to all or part of your work later if that becomes useful. Either license asserts ...
Bob Brown's user avatar
  • 27k
1 vote

Copyright for PhD Thesis?

From a comment: it depends what you want. If you want other people to be able to copy and distribute your thesis (on condition that they provide full attribution to you), the CC one is most suitable; ...
EarlGrey's user avatar
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4 votes

Copyright for PhD Thesis?

"All Rights Reserved" means that rights that you have under copyright law are not granted to people who read your thesis. It's the same as doing nothing at all; you keep the rights you ...
Bryan Krause's user avatar
  • 116k
0 votes
Accepted

The Use of Academic Work in a Professional Publication

You wrote you wanted a summary of an existing work and depending on what you want I see two directions this could go. Option A you essentially want some quotes or subsections from the existing work. ...
quarague's user avatar
  • 6,697
1 vote

The Use of Academic Work in a Professional Publication

I don't know if this is exactly a protocol as such, but the only time I published a book my publishers told me they would take care of all that. They have shedloads of staff who know exactly what the ...
user95861's user avatar
11 votes
Accepted

Can a pre-print manuscript co-author have the submission taken down if they object to its posting after the fact?

You caution is warranted. It is misconduct both to publish an article including intellectual contributions from someone you don't credit, and to publish an article, even a pre-print, without ...
Ian Sudbery's user avatar

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