Boy (in green shirt): "I love my new backpack. It's very handy and unique." Boy (in red shirt): "Wow! That kid over there looks really happy with his new backpack. I'm going to buy one as well." (Monologue).
Boy (in green shirt): "Hey! Wait a second. You can't buy that backpack. You just bought it because I have it and you want to copy me." Boy (in red shirt): "Just because you bought it doesn't mean that I can't buy it. Do you have a patent on wearing and owning this specific backpack?"
Boy (in green shirt): "No. I don't have a patent. What even is a patent? Boy (in red shirt): "A patent is granted from the government that acknowledges that something is yours and was created by you. But since you do not have a patent, I am not plagiarizing or stealing what you are doing. Anyone is allowed to wear the same backpack that you have."
Boy (in green shirt): "Oh. I'm sorry. I was not aware of that. So what is considered plagiarism?" Boy (in red shirt): "Well... plagiarism is copying someone's intellectual property. For instance, if I copied someone's essay or stole the blueprints for an invention that had been patented and passed it off as my own, it would be considered plagiarism.
Summary: In this storyboard, we learned what plagiarism and how it should not be confused people having the same ideas or doing the same actions. However, it is important to respect the laws of plagiarism as it encourages creativity and the entrepreneurial spirit.