Utilizing Mushare: An Approach To Scholarly Communications, 2017 Private Academic Library Network of Indiana
Utilizing Mushare: An Approach To Scholarly Communications, Amanda Hurford, Edward Mandity
Fall Faculty Development Conference
In this session you’ll learn about the concepts behind scholarly communication seen through instructional tools such as Institutional Repositories, Open Educational Resources, and Open Access initiatives. Put that knowledge into practice by shaping the development of our newly implemented IR, MUShare.
Open Access And Closed Minds? Collaborating Across Campus To Help Faculty Understand Changing Scholarly Communication Models, 2017 James Madison University
Open Access And Closed Minds? Collaborating Across Campus To Help Faculty Understand Changing Scholarly Communication Models, Elizabeth Price, Leslie Engelson, Candace K. Vance, Rebecca Richardson, Jeffrey Henry
This chapter highlights the efforts of a team of librarians at Murray State University to help the university faculty members understand the Open Access publishing environment.
Repository Additions, July 2017, 2017 Cedarville University
Repository Additions, July 2017, Cedarville University
DigitalCommons@Cedarville Monthly Reports
No abstract provided.
Digitalcommons@Cedarville Statistical Report For July 2017, 2017 Cedarville University
Digitalcommons@Cedarville Statistical Report For July 2017, Cedarville University
DigitalCommons@Cedarville Monthly Reports
No abstract provided.
The Cupola Infographic (2017), 2017 Gettysburg College
The Cupola Infographic (2017), Janelle Wertzberger
This infographic displays key facts and figures about Gettysburg College's institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College, as of July, 2017.
Erau Scholarly Commons, May 30, 2013-June 30, 2014, 2017 Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
Erau Scholarly Commons, May 30, 2013-June 30, 2014, Anne M. Casey, Chip Wolfe
Anne Marie Casey
ERAU Scholarly Commons, the institutional repository of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University (ERAU), debuted to little fanfare but great hope on May 30, 2013. The implementation team had worked for five months with bepress, the vendor, to construct a home page that reflects the unique aerospace concentration of the university. From the outset, Scholarly Commons has proven to be an important university resource for faculty and student research as well as for the creation of new journals and the home of conferences and events. As the first year came to an end, faculty support continued to grow as did the requests for ...
Scholarly Communications Report On Activities 2016-17, 2017 Gettysburg College
Scholarly Communications Report On Activities 2016-17, Janelle Wertzberger
2016-17 annual report for Scholarly Communications work at Musselman Library, including Gettysburg College's institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College. Covers June 2016-May 2017.
Opening Access, Increasing Impact: Irs Are Ideal For Smaller Institutions!, 2017 Gettysburg College
Opening Access, Increasing Impact: Irs Are Ideal For Smaller Institutions!, Janelle L. Wertzberger
What do smaller academic institutions need to know about institutional repositories and open access? Student and faculty authors enjoy many benefits from making their work open, and the hosting institution receives international visibility. A repository can be a DIY publishing platform. Learn how Gettysburg College got started and hear about the wide range of materials that are being shared. Gettysburg’s repository, The Cupola, currently includes over 5,000 works that have been downloaded 420,000 times... and counting.
Engaging Student Journal Editors, 2017 Gettysburg College
Engaging Student Journal Editors, Janelle L. Wertzberger
Editing and publishing a student research journal is a high-impact educational practice that libraries are uniquely suited to support. Gettysburg College’s Musselman Library hosts three student-edited journals in our open access institutional repository. We train student editors to use the online journal publishing platform to receive, assign, and review submissions. We also expose them to the scope of undergraduate publishing beyond our institution, describe the benefits of open access publishing to authors (including sharing their own use metrics), invite professors who edit professional journals to share their expertise with the students, and facilitate a discussion about how their editing ...
Customize Your Course Content With Open Educational Resources, 2017 Gettysburg College
Customize Your Course Content With Open Educational Resources, Janelle Wertzberger
This half day workshop provides an overview of the current open textbook and OER landscape, including information about copyright, fair use, open licensing, strategies for identifying open content, and models for compiling open content for class use. We will also devote time to hands-on exploration of existing open resources that could be used in your course or discipline. If you have been thinking about reworking your required readings and are leaning toward more open materials, this workshop is the perfect time to explore the possibilities. You will get the most out of this workshop if you come with a specific ...
Volume 23 Issue 1 Table Of Contents, 2017 Pacific University
Volume 23 Issue 1 Table Of Contents
No abstract provided.
Political Action And Your Library Association, 2017 Oregon College of Art and Craft
Political Action And Your Library Association, Elsa Loftis
Political action. Libraries. The two seem to intersect more often than one might expect (unless one is a library worker, supporter, or patron; in which case it doesn’t seem terribly unusual). People in our line of work are often called upon to assume the mantle of library-worker-activists. These calls to action affect us in our various roles as professionals, as private citizens, and as members of the Oregon Library Association.
Our association supports Oregon libraries, the people who work in them, and the communities we serve. That commitment casts a wide net in a large state full of people ...
Enhancing Civic Knowledge/Inspiring Political Engagement: The Role Of Public Libraries In Civic Participation, Donna Cohen
For the past several months I have been conducting “civic education” workshops under the umbrella title: Civics for Adults—To Enhance Civic Knowledge and Inspire Political Engagement. I doubt there is anyone in the library community who is not concerned about the public’s level of civic understanding, political discourse and civic engagement. As Robert Putnam pointed out in his book Bowling Alone, the cohesive function of social and civic groups—as with the simple bowling league—has withered, and along with the demise of those groups a correlative decline in political activities like voting. Public libraries should be primary ...
Strategies For Teaching Copyright & Fair Use In Academic Libraries, 2017 University of North Texas Health Science Center at Fort Worth
Strategies For Teaching Copyright & Fair Use In Academic Libraries, Emily Jonhson
This document presents five strategies that librarians can use to teach copyright and fair use at an academic library. It is especially helpful for those with little or no experience in teaching these subjects.
Ola Today: Oregon Librarians Respond To Changing Times, 2017 Pacific University
Ola Today: Oregon Librarians Respond To Changing Times
This issue’s contributors and topics span academic and public institutions, rural and metropolitan libraries, political activism and personal narrative, and programming as well as abstraction. Considering instances of political action and librarianship, Oregon Library Association President Elsa Loftis begins this issue by profiling the organization. She cites its Legislative Agenda and its advocacy body, the Library Development and Legislation Committee, offering resources and steps toward political action that align with such guiding principles as Intellectual Freedom, Equitable Access, and Stewardship of Public Resources. Donna L. Cohen details a series of civic education workshops she has offered in recent months ...
Volume 23 Issue 1 Introduction, 2017 Multnomah County Library
Volume 23 Issue 1 Introduction, Lynne Stahl
I feel honored and fortunate to have been asked to introduce this issue of the OLA Quarterly, and, having lived in Oregon for less than two years, not a little daunted in light of my relative newness to the state. Neither a longtime Oregonian nor even yet a fully credentialed librarian, I am hardly the fittest person imaginable to introduce a journal issue focused on Oregon librarians’ response to broad and dramatic changes. And yet, in the same way that one can benefit greatly from the distanced perspective of a different set of eyes looking over a draft of writing ...
Fake News And Information Literacy: Creating Resources To Develop Source Evaluation Skills At The University Of Oregon Libraries, Carolina Hernandez
In the months following the 2016 presidential election, much discussion has occurred regarding the proliferation of “fake news” and what impact it may have had on the election results. Regardless of whether there was an actual increase in fake news in the last year, it is certainly true that interest in the topic has increased dramatically. Interest appeared to peak in January, according to Google Trends (Google Trends, n.d.). Widespread concern over how to prevent the spread of this problem has lead to possible solutions cropping up often.
Though often excluded from these recommendations, libraries have the opportunity to ...
Guns And America And The Library And Us: What We Learned From The Worst Library Program … Ever!, 2017 Oregon City Public Library
Guns And America And The Library And Us: What We Learned From The Worst Library Program … Ever!, Barratt Miller, Jane Scheppke
On a dark and stormy night in Prineville, fifty members of the community gathered in Crook County Library’s meeting room. The program facilitator walked in the door five minutes before go-time. The Assistant Director introduced him to the room. And then all hell broke loose. The program topic? Guns and America.
Guns and America was offered as part of the Conversation Project series of community discussion programs given by Oregon Humanities. Conversation Project programs are intended to be open-ended discussions run by a trained facilitator who is an expert in the topic at hand. The facilitator creates a neutral ...
The Right Tool For The Job? Ignorance, Evolution, Reflection, And The #Resistance, 2017 Multnomah County Library
The Right Tool For The Job? Ignorance, Evolution, Reflection, And The #Resistance, Lynne Stahl
“Librarians are Swiss Army knives for the #Resistance,” tweeted musician and activist Neko Case on January 27, 2017, a characterization both fortifying and thought provoking for library workers everywhere. Like any tool, a knife is useless without an agent to wield it—and destructive if applied incorrectly or to the wrong material. If library workers are instruments to be plied to all manner of social ills, what are the potentialities and limits of our agency, and how can we best equip those who would put us to use? This essay works to unpack Case’s metaphor within the context of ...
It’S A Long Drive And Learning Experience, 2017 Multnomah County Employee Resource Group for Immigrants and Refugees, Central Human Resources
It’S A Long Drive And Learning Experience, Victoria Cross
Victoria Cross moved to Oregon in 1998 with her husband, Richard, and her daughter, Olga. She quickly realized that reading American literature and watching American movies and television shows can only educate immigrants so much about what is in store for them in the American workforce. Refugees and other displaced people often experience hardships adjusting to their new culture, particularly at work. They face language gaps, along with different rules and customs. In this article, Victoria remembers when she first arrived in the United States and joined a carpool to Portland from her home in Scappoose, Oregon. Through listening, observing ...