You will need to modify the above based on any parts that you don't have, like an exact date or a label name, or add parts that you need. Media sources vary widely, especiallly in who is considered the author. Use this table from p. 341 of the Manual to identify the author:
Jump to more specific examples by using the table below:
|Video on DVD||Image||TV Episode|
|Video Online||Podcasts or Vodcasts||Online Map|
Include the database (e.g., Films on Demand) as the production company if it is truly produced by that database and not available anywhere else.
If you watched it via our subscription, but it is available through a wide variety of sources (e.g., you could purchase it off of Amazon or another website, stream it on Netflix or Hulu, or purchase from ABC, NBC, PBS, etc.), then APA says no need for any database information at all.
Important note: Reusing an image (whether that is a table, figure, graph, picture, cartoon, etc.) has slightly different copyright considerations than using information from text-based sources. You can find an image "freely available" on the web, but that does not mean it is free of copyright restrictions. Alternately, giving proper citation (as in the examples here) is not the same thing as copyright clearance.
Copyright must be obeyed in all circumstances, even for in-class-only assignments. Especially if you are reusing an image for publication or dissemination outside of class, please review copyright restrictions. Using items with Creative Commons licenses is a good way to have more flexibility with regards to copyright. APA has a good series of informational posts about copyright permissions here.