In the Classroom
You may refer to questions from The Official Guide for GMAT® Review publications and GMAT® Paper Tests if you meet each of these requirements:
- All of your students have purchased the publication or tests.
- You use them for teaching purposes, such as working the problem or explaining the answer.
- You work questions on a blackboard, wipe board, or in a PowerPoint® or video presentation.
You may not post questions on any website or any social media site.
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[Copying, scanning, duplicating, or uploading to any website or social medial site in any way is not allowed under copyright fair-use rules.]
Examples of physical products that are hard-copy:
When you purchase or receive free online digital products — you may load them onto your personal computer and one mobile device for your personal use.[You may not sell, rent, loan, give away, copy, or duplicate online digital products, and you may not upload them to any other site.]
Examples of digital products:
- GMATPrep® software
- GMAT Write® tool
- Online GMAT® Study Pack
The Copyright Clearance Center offers a wealth of information, including more details about fair-use rules. Visit the center’s education page at http://www.copyright.com/content/cc3/en/toolbar/education.html
When citing GMAC work— Use professional standards and follow best practices when you reuse someone else’s content in any books, reports, articles, or other products you develop. At a minimum, you should:
- Secure permission
- Renew permission each year, when appropriate
- Attribute the content accurately
You can learn more in a series of short videos about fair use in the workplace and in academic environments at the Copyright Clearance Center: http://www.copyright.com/content/cc3/en/toolbar/education.html