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The NISO DDA Working Group: Toward Best Practices for Demand-Driven Acquisition of Monographs
 

The NISO DDA Working Group: Toward Best Practices for Demand-Driven Acquisition of Monographs

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Speaker: Michael Levine-Clark, Associate Dean for Scholarly Communication and Collections Services, Penrose Library, University of Denver ...

Speaker: Michael Levine-Clark, Associate Dean for Scholarly Communication and Collections Services, Penrose Library, University of Denver

The co-chair of the newly-formed NISO working group for Best Practices for Demand-Driven Acquisition (DDA) of Monographs will report on the group's progress so far and its plans for the coming year. The group will be examining business models and technical issues relating to DDA implementation, and will welcome feedback throughout the year.

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    The NISO DDA Working Group: Toward Best Practices for Demand-Driven Acquisition of Monographs The NISO DDA Working Group: Toward Best Practices for Demand-Driven Acquisition of Monographs Presentation Transcript

    • Recommended Practices forDemand-Driven Acquisition ofMonographsNISO Forum: The E-Book Renaissance, Part II: Challenges andOpportunitiesOctober 18, 2012BostonMichael Levine-Clark, University of Denvermichael.levine-clark@du.edu
    • DefinitionsPatron-Driven Acquisition (PDA)  Acquisition of library materials based on direct or indirect patron input, including faculty requests and analysis of collection usageDemand-Driven Acquisition (DDA)  Acquisition of library materials based on patron selection at the point of need.
    • Why DDA?Rebalance collection from possible use toward immediate need Make many more titles available to users  A broader, deeper collection Spend same amount for greater access or less for same access
    • Why Do We Need Best Practices?Management of the “consideration pool” – the titles available for purchase or lease  Rules for:  Adding titles  Keeping unowned titles available  Removing titles  Managing records
    • A New Way of Thinking AboutAcquisitionAn evolution from getting books into the collection ToLong-term management of discovery tools that allow for demand-driven access to monographs
    • A Disruption to the EntirePublishing Supply ChainUncertainty for scholarly publishersNew role for approval vendors  From booksellers to service providersChanging role for academic libraries  Stewardship vs accessPotentially similar issues for public libraries, trade publishers
    • Components of DDA Free discovery of content  Set amount of time in the entire book  Set number of pages  Front and back matter Temporary lease Purchase Tools and strategies for automated management of the consideration pool
    • Goals Develop a flexible model for DDA that works for publishers, vendors, aggregators, and libraries. Allow for DDA plans that  Meet local budget and collection needs  Allow for consortial participation  Allow for cross-aggregator implementation  Account for how DDA impacts all functional areas of the library
    • DeliverablesRecommendations for  Managing and populating the consideration pool  Developing consistent models for  Free discovery  Temporary lease  Purchase
    • Deliverables Recommendations for  Methods for managing multiple formats (p&e)  Ways to incorporate print-on-demand (POD)  Development of tools and strategies to measure use  Implementation at the local and consortial levels  Providing long-term access to unowned e-book content
    • Timeline Appointment of working group Aug 2012 Approval of charge, initial work Oct 2012 plan Completion of information gathering June 2013 Completion of initial draft Aug 2013 Gathering of public comments Sept 2013 Completion of final draft Dec 2013
    • The CommitteeCo-Chairs  Barbara Kawecki, YBP Library Services  Michael Levine-Clark, University of DenverLiaison from Business Information Committee  Norm Medeiros, Haverford College
    • The Committee Librarians  Stephen Bosch, University of Arizona  Karin Byström, Uppsala University  Rochelle Logan, Douglas County Libraries  Lisa Mackinder, UC Irvine  Jason Price, Claremont Colleges
    • The Committee Publishers  Lenny Allen, Oxford University Press  Lorraine Keelan, Palgrave Macmillan  Lisa Nachtigall, Wiley  Cory Polonetsky, Elsevier
    • The Committee Vendors  Scott Bourns, JSTOR  Terry Ehling, Project Muse  Kari Paulson, EBL  Dana Sharvit, Ex Libris  David Whitehair, OCLC
    • Subcommittees Technical Issues  Profiling  Identifying titles for inclusion  Identify tiles for removal  Loading/updating/removing records  Automated notification about changed availability of titles  Managing order process, queuing for acquisitions
    • Subcommittees Technical Issues (continued)  Managing e/p duplication  Managing authentication  POD as an option  Consortial models if they differ from local models  Long-term availability of content  Guarantees of availability of un-owned titles  Preservation solutions
    • Subcommittees Access Models  Free discovery  Temporary access  Purchase  Implications for publishers  Consortial models if they differ from local  Long-term availability of content  Guarantees of availability of un-owned content  Financial implications
    • SubcommitteesMetrics  Cross-aggregator  Local vs. consortial  Development of spending predictions based on usage  Analyses of referral sources
    • Thank YouMichael Levine-Clarkmichael.levine-clark@du.edu