Image Credit: Lee, C. (2010, November 18). The internet as an egg [Image]. Retrieved from https://blog.apastyle.org/apastyle/2010/11/how-to-cite-something-you-found-on-a-website-in-apa-style.html
Yellow Yolk: Content in the yolk is covered by clearly defined APA citation examples. See the NSCC APA Guide, By Type page for examples.
Egg White: Content represented in this area are less traditional resources, like images found on websites. Creating a reference is actually simple if you follow the template below.
You need to find four pieces of information:
Author, A. (date). Title of document [Format description]. Retrieved from ... insert url address
APA Reference Example - The Egg Image on this page
APA Reference Example - Blog Post
The format description in brackets is used only when the format is something out of the ordinary, and provides information about the type of resource being referenced.
More information about using APA is available on the NSCC APA Guide.
Adapted from Lee, C. (2010, November 18). How to cite something you found on a website in APA Style [Blog post]. Retrieved from https://blog.apastyle.org/apastyle/2010/11/how-to-cite-something-you-found-on-a-website-in-apa-style.html
Creative Commons licensed content (with the exception of CC0 licenses) requires an attribution that includes the license type, with links to the content and the license description when reproduced in electronic formats.
Include 4 elements in a CC credit:
The 4 elements written as a CC credit: Image Title by Author Name [Source] is licensed under CC License Type
Image Credit: Ella the Snow Dog by John Talbot [Flickr] is licensed under CC BY 2.0
For more information on Creative Commons go to the Creative Commons License section of OER guide.
A credit line under a visual is the equivalent of an in-text citation. It provides acknowledgment to the creator and provides enough information to point the reader to the full reference. The reference list is the complete list of all the sources you have used and cited in the creation of your document.
Royalty Free does not mean no cost.
A royalty based fee schedule requires ongoing payment based on the number of times the content is used.
Royalty Free means a single payment (the permission fee) covers multiple use of the image without additional payments. It allows for more than one use of the image for the fee paid.
You pay for the image, but it is free of royalties or ... royalty free.