NOTES: Origins and Context | See Also
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Origins of this content
This is a texteo made from text derived from my 2008 UC Irvine talk about the types of "video writing" styles (their strengths and limitations) evidenced by my LFYT students who were inventing new styles and finessing old ones to "write" their coursework as YouTube videos mixed on one page with a video by jweitzel for his midterm for LFYT 07.
Michel Foucault's work on discipline suggests: "Manipulative techniques became individualised in the 18th century, and the power over the body was extended to the most minute movements. This time, it was driven by a search for an economy of movement. Manipulation was to be uninterrupted, constant, and detailed, leading to a stress on 'discipline.'"[cit]

Fair use is "the right, in some circumstances, to quote copyrighted material without asking permission or paying for it. Fair use enables the creation of new culture, and keeps current copyright holders from being private censors."[cit] It is often associated with the principles of copy left ("a general method for making a program [or other work] free, and requiring all modified and extended versions of the program to be free as well"[cit]) and open source ("development method for software that harnesses the power of distributed peer review and transparency of process."[cit])

YouTomb "is a research project by MIT Free Culture that tracks videos taken down from YouTube for alleged copyright violation. More specifically, YouTomb continually monitors the most popular videos on YouTube for copyright-related takedowns."[cit]
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More videos related to the content of this page

In a YouTube classroom, where anyone and everyone can see and participate, tried-and-true pedagogic structures shift. As access grows, the disciplining structures in place in a closed classroom or private paper can no longer be relied upon.