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The Stanford Digital Repository in the Digital Library Ecosystem<br />Katherine Kott, Stanford University<br />RDAP Instit...
Framing the IR Discussion<br />Ed Summers (LoC) adapted Ranganathan’s five laws<br />Repository objects are for use<br />E...
First Generation Repository Development<br />Violated several laws<br />Heavyweight requirements for depositors did not sc...
SDR 2.0 Infrastructure<br />Support a “growing organism” (scalable)<br />Lower barrier to deposit <br />Save the time of t...
The IR within the Digital Library Ecosystem<br />
Microservices in the Ecosystem<br />
Actual Use Cases/Diverse Content<br />IR content<br />ETDs<br />Science data<br />Conference proceedings<br />Archival col...
ETDs<br />
Technical Environment<br />Fedora for DOR and SDR<br />Microservices robots performing workflow tasks<br />“Hydra” user in...
What about Standards?<br />Compliant with OAIS reference model<br />JHOVE<br />BagIt<br />Premis (lite)<br />
Thank you!<br />Katherine Kott<br />Stanford University Libraries<br />kkott@stanford.edu<br />
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Kott RDAP11 Institutional Repository Case Studies

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Stanford Digital Library Repository in the Digital Library Ecosystem, Katherine Kott, Stanford Digital Repository; Policy-based Data Management; RDAP11 Summit

The 2nd Research Data Access and Preservation (RDAP) Summit
An ASIS&T Summit
March 31-April 1, 2011 Denver, CO
In cooperation with the Coalition for Networked Information
http://asist.org/Conferences/RDAP11/index.html

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Transcript of "Kott RDAP11 Institutional Repository Case Studies"

  1. 1. The Stanford Digital Repository in the Digital Library Ecosystem<br />Katherine Kott, Stanford University<br />RDAP Institutional Repository Panel<br />Denver, CO<br />March 31, 2011<br />
  2. 2. Framing the IR Discussion<br />Ed Summers (LoC) adapted Ranganathan’s five laws<br />Repository objects are for use<br />Every reader his/her repository object<br />Every repository object its reader<br />Save the time of the reader [service?]<br />The repository is a growing organism<br />
  3. 3. First Generation Repository Development<br />Violated several laws<br />Heavyweight requirements for depositors did not scale (time intensive)<br />Difficult to return objects to depositors in “native” state (difficult to enable use, reuse)<br />Monolithic design prohibited adjustment without total redesign (no capacity for organic growth)<br />
  4. 4. SDR 2.0 Infrastructure<br />Support a “growing organism” (scalable)<br />Lower barrier to deposit <br />Save the time of the [depositor]<br />Base development path/priorities on use cases<br />Repository objects are for use<br />Every reader his or her repository object<br />Every repository object its reader<br />
  5. 5. The IR within the Digital Library Ecosystem<br />
  6. 6. Microservices in the Ecosystem<br />
  7. 7. Actual Use Cases/Diverse Content<br />IR content<br />ETDs<br />Science data<br />Conference proceedings<br />Archival collections (including digital forensics lab output)<br />Library content (curated collections)<br />Google books<br />EEMs<br />
  8. 8. ETDs<br />
  9. 9.
  10. 10.
  11. 11.
  12. 12.
  13. 13.
  14. 14. Technical Environment<br />Fedora for DOR and SDR<br />Microservices robots performing workflow tasks<br />“Hydra” user interface development<br />Blacklight<br />Solr<br />
  15. 15. What about Standards?<br />Compliant with OAIS reference model<br />JHOVE<br />BagIt<br />Premis (lite)<br />
  16. 16.
  17. 17. Thank you!<br />Katherine Kott<br />Stanford University Libraries<br />kkott@stanford.edu<br />
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