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  • Without software, the computer would be useless.
    without your Internet browser software you would be unable to browse the Internet
  • "Source code" is the part of software that most computer users don't ever see; it's the code computer programmers can use to change how a piece of software works. Programmers who have access to a computer program's source code can improve that program by adding features to it or fixing parts that don't always work correctly.
  • An Interpreter is a program that implements or simulates a virtual machine using the base set of instructions of a programming language as its machine language.
    A Compiler is a program that translates code of a programming language in machine code, also called object code. The object code can be executed directly on the machine where it was compiled.
  • 1. Open Source Software (OSS) is software for which the source code, that is, the raw format of the programme as punched in by a programmer in some programming language, is freely available. Furthermore, the software can be modified and redistributed freely according to a specified license.
    2. Open Source Software is software for which the underlying programming code is also available to the users.
    3. They may read it, make changes, and build new versions of the software incorporating their changes.
  • Free Redistribution :
    The license shall not restrict any party from selling or giving away the software as a component of an aggregate software distribution containing programs from several different sources. The license shall not require a royalty or other fee for such sale.
    2. Source Code :
    The program must include source code, and must allow distribution in source code as well as compiled form. Where some form of a product is not distributed with source code, there must be a well-publicized means of obtaining the source code for no more than a reasonable reproduction cost preferably, downloading via the Internet without charge. The source code must be the preferred form in which a programmer would modify the program. Deliberately obfuscated source code is not allowed. Intermediate forms such as the output of a preprocessor or translator are not allowed.
    3. Derived Works
    The license must allow modifications and derived works, and must allow them to be distributed under the same terms as the license of the original software.
  • 4. Integrity of The Author's Source Code
    The license may restrict source-code from being distributed in modified form only if the license allows the distribution of "patch files" with the source code for the purpose of modifying the program at build time. The license must explicitly permit distribution of software built from modified source code. The license may require derived works to carry a different name or version number from the original software.
    5. No Discrimination Against Persons or Groups
    The license must not discriminate against any person or group of persons.
    6. No Discrimination Against Fields of Endeavor
    The license must not restrict anyone from making use of the program in a specific field of endeavor. For example, it may not restrict the program from being used in a business, or from being used for genetic research.
  • 7. Distribution of License
    The rights attached to the program must apply to all to whom the program is redistributed without the need for execution of an additional license by thoseparties.
    8. License Must Not Be Specific to a Product
    The rights attached to the program must not depend on the program's being part of a particular software distribution. If the program is extracted from that distribution and used or distributed within the terms of the program's license, all parties to whom the program is redistributed should have the same rights as those that are granted in conjunction with the original software distribution.
    9. License Must Not Restrict Other Software
    The license must not place restrictions on other software that is distributed along with the licensed software. For example, the license must not insist that all other programs distributed on the same medium must be open-source software.
    10. License Must Be Technology-Neutral
    No provision of the license may be predicated on any individual technology or style of interface.
  • 3. The term was originally proposed to avoid a possible misunderstanding of the term “free software, Some of the supporters of open source considered the term a “marketing campaign for free software,” which would appeal to business executives by highlighting the software's practical benefits,Other supporters flatly rejected the free software movement's ethical and social values. The term “open source” quickly became associated with ideas and arguments based only on practical values,
  • Freedom 0 : (the freedom for any kind of person or organization to use it on any kind of computer system, for any kind of overall job and purpose, without being required to communicate about it with the developer or any other specific entity.) In this freedom, it is the user's purpose that matters, not the developer's purpose; you as a user are free to run the program for your purposes, and if you distribute it to someone else, she is then free to run it for her purposes, but you are not entitled to impose your purposes on her.
     
    Freedom 1 : you must have access to the source code of the program. It includes the freedom to use your changed version in place of the original.
     
    Freedom 2 & Freedom 3 : You must have access to the source code of the program It includes the freedom to release your modified versions as free software. It does not have to be a copyleft license.you must have access to the source code of the program. you are free to redistribute copies, either with or without modifications, either gratis or charging a fee for distribution, to anyone anywhere. Being free to do these things means (among other things) that you do not have to ask or pay for permission to do so.
    You should also have the freedom to make modifications and use them privately in your own work or play, without even mentioning that they exist. If you do publish your changes, you should not be required to notify anyone in particular, or in any particular way.:
     
    Copyrights exist in order to protect authors of documentation or software from unauthorized copying or selling of their work.
    A Copyleft, on the other hand, provides a method for software or documentation to be modified, and distributed back to the community, provided it remains Libre.
  • 2. A free program must be available for commercial use, commercial development, and commercial distribution. Commercial development of free software is no longer unusual; such free commercial software is very important. You may have paid money to get copies of free software, or you may have obtained copies at no charge. But regardless of how you got your copies, you always have the freedom to copy and change the software, even to sell copies.
  • 4. If you receive software under an Open Source license, you can always use that software for commercial purposes, but that doesn't always mean you can place further restrictions on people who receive the software from you. In particular, so-called copyleft-style Open Source licenses require that when you distribute the software, you do so under the same license you received it under.
     
  • 3. (whether to encourage people to cooperate with their neighbors, or prohibit cooperation. The FreeSoftwareMovement raises issues of freedom, community, principle, and ethics)
  • Some software has source code that cannot be modified by anyone but the person, team, or organization who created it and maintains exclusive control over it. This kind of software is frequently called "proprietary software" or "closed source" software, because its source code is the property of its original authors, who are the only ones legally allowed to copy or modify it. (it is a non free software).
  • (commercial free software is that provides the software free but they take the service charges For example, GNU Ada is developed by a company. It is always distributed under the terms of the GNU GPL, and every copy is free software; but its developers sell support contracts.)
    A private program is free software (in a somewhat trivial sense) if its sole user has the four freedoms. In particular, if the user has full rights to the private program, the program is free. However, if the user distributes copies to others and does not provide the four freedoms with those copies, those copies are not free software.
  • If the source code is in the public domain, that is a special case of noncopylefted free software, which means that some copies or modified versions may not be free at all.
  • Integrated library systems (ILS) are multifunction, adaptable software applications that allow libraries to manage, catalogue and circulate their materials to patrons. In choosing ILS software, libraries must base their decision not only on the performance and efficiency of the system, but also on its fundamental flexibility to readily adapt to the future demands and needs of their patrons. )
  • This diagram depicts how the various modules of an ILMS functions and also highlights the connections through which the information is finally passed on to the user. Acquisition , cataloguing , circulation, serial control and OPAC these are the general modules of any software. After processing these modules , it goes to the Database server than from database server ,it divided into two parts like on LAN and Web. Finally End user get the information through LAN and through Web.
    Now I would discuss the Modules:
    Acquisition Section: librarian can take many types of reposts as they require i.e. vender list with address, list of purchase orders, ascension register, invoice register, order form, etc.
    Cataloguing Section: library can make many type of document as per their requirement like books, CDs, Photocopy Books, thesis, gifted books etc. library can provide Current awareness services (CAS are the services that provide information about the latest books, articles, events and news in a field. ) and Selective documentation Information (SDI is the ability of a service to notify a user of material that matches the interests of the user. This involves: scanning of material; recognizing relevant information in the material; summarizing the information; and Presenting the summaries information to the user.) service by e-mail to users. And can take report of total books by accession No.; by class No.; by subject; by document type; or by location etc. librarian can easily make bibliographic data for special books of as user
    required and make multimedia data for digital library.
    Circulation Section: it is a most important section in any library automation program. Librarian can make many types of member categories and give them different authentication to different users. Librarian can make different overdue policies for difference users.
    Libsys provides Overnight Issue for users. Through Libsys, librarian can send overdue notice regularly to students by e-mail. Libsys has a special feature that can inform students to return books before due date by sending overdue Alert by e-mail. And also send the check out or check in slip through e-mail on same time.
    Serial Section: librarian can enter and manage serials data through this section. Librarian can also make multimedia files in serials also.
  • OPAC: customizable, RSS feed for searches, comments / reviews by patrons
    Circulation: checking in/out, overdue notices (email, sms)
    Patron Management: photos, custom fields, fine management, history
    Cataloging: data entry, copy cataloging using Z39.50 search, MARC and UNIMARC support, authority control
    Serials: serials management, receive issues, track late issues, process vendor claims, check-in supplements
    Acquisitions: track vendors, track orders, receive orders, process claims, budgeting
    Custom Reporting: Statistics Wizard,Report Wizard,SQL Report.
  • The above definition of CMS explains the conceptual model of a CMS is also used for the application software that is used for designing, developing and managing digital content, especially on the web.
  • 1. One can create more than one website using one instance of drupal installation.
  • C4 sandip-oss

    1. 1. Application of Open Source Software in Libraries Colloquium (4) – 2013-2015 Indian Statistical Institute Documentation Research and Training Centre
    2. 2. “In India open source software will have to come and stay in a big way for the benefit of our billion of people.” Dr. A. P. J Abdul Kalam
    3. 3. Introduction Sandip Das
    4. 4. Introduction Programmers and developers shared software in order to learn from each other. 1984 Richard Stallman formed Free Software Foundation. Image source : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Stallman
    5. 5. Introduction (contd..) 1991 Linus Torvalds developed Linux. Open Source Initiative was formed in 1998 as an educational, advocacy, and stewardship organization at this important moment in the history of collaborative development. The “open source” label was created at a strategy session held on February 3rd, 1998 in Palo Alto, California, shortly after the announcement of the release of the Netscape source code.
    6. 6. Open Source Initiative (OSI) • The Open Source Initiative (OSI) is a non-profit corporation formed to educate about and advocate for the benefits of open source and to build bridges among different constituencies in the open-source community. • http://www.opensource.org/
    7. 7. Open Source Software Movement In India • In India several organizations are working on OSS. • Open Source Software Resource Center (OSSRC) established by IBM. • Objectives 1. Establishing a development portal 2. Develop high-quality training programs 3. Training in development of good quality content in various areas of education and general awareness
    8. 8. Why Libraries Adopt OSS ?
    9. 9. According to Eric Lease Morgan (2002), author of MyLibrary portal software • “In many ways I believe OSS development, as articulated by Raymond, is very similar to the principles of librarianship. First and foremost with the idea of sharing information. Both camps put a premium on open access. Both camps are gift cultures and gain reputation by the amount of "stuff“ they give away. What people do with the information, whether it be source code or journal articles, is up to them. Both camps hope the shared information will be used to improve our place in the world. Just as Jefferson's informed public is a necessity for democracy, OSS is necessary for the improvement of computer applications.” Image source : http://www.nla.gov.au/librariesaustralia/news-events/forum/libraries-australia-forum-2006-2009/2008- forum/2008-photos/
    10. 10. According to Chudnov OSS licenses allow libraries to cut budget on software and use it to other issues needing more funds. OSS product is not locked into a single vendor. Thus even if a library buys an open source system from one vendor, it might choose to buy technical support from another company or get it from in-house experts. The entire library community might share the responsibility of solving information systems accessibility issues. Image source : http://accessconference.ca/about/past-conferences/2012montreal/speakers/
    11. 11. Open Source and Libraries: The Principles and Philosophy • Sharing Information Freely with no restriction • In terms of user stratification both represent culture of collaboration and problem solving to fulfill internal and external needs. • Both depends on human interaction to improve their respective services. • Open access is the main philosophy behind both libraries and OSS
    12. 12. General Cause • Libraries have limited fund. • User demand and quick service increase day by day. • Price of hardware is going down while the price of software is increasing day by day.
    13. 13. Topics Speaker Open source Software Mohit Garg The Ten Commandments Shiv Shakti Ghosh Open Source vs. Commercial Software Dibakar Sen Software for Libraries Samhati Soor ILMS Software Jaynata Kr. Nayek Digital Library Software Anwesha Bhattacharya Content Management Software Tanmay Mondal Other Value Added OSS Manasa Rath Conclusion Manash Kumar
    14. 14. Reference • Amin, Saiful ‘ Open Source Software for Libraries : a trend report’ submitted in partial fulfillment of Award of AIDS, at DRTC, Bangalore • Tripathi, Aditya ‘ Open Source library Solutions’ • Kandar, Shyamalendu ‘A review of Open Source Software and Open Source Movement in Developing Countries’ • Lochhaas, Sherry & Moore, Melissa ‘Open Source Software Libraries’ • Dora, Mallikarjun , Maharana, Bulu & Jena, Shashikanta ‘open Source movement in Indian Libraries : An Analytical Study’ • OSI website : http://opensource.org/
    15. 15. Open Source Software Mohit Garg
    16. 16. What is Open Source Software (OSS)? what Software Source Open
    17. 17. Software • software is a collection of instructions that enable a user to interact with the computer or have the computer perform specific tasks for them. Image Source : softwarelicense.arizona.edu
    18. 18. Source Code
    19. 19. Source • Instructions to computers are normally written by programmers in Programming Languages like – C, C++, Java etc. • These instructions are readable by humans and referred as Source Code. • To make machines i.e. computers to understand this source code – it either compiled or interpreted into machine level codes.
    20. 20. Image Source : http://www.pasteur.fr/formation/infobio/python/ch05s02.html
    21. 21. Open • Here original source code of the software is also given. • If required, the users can modify the source code and then compile the software to use it. • Thus, the source code is Opened up. Image Source : www.timeshighereducation.co.uk
    22. 22. Definition • OSS is typically created and maintained by developers crossing institutional and national boundaries , collaborating by using internet based communication and development tools. ……….Chudnuv (1999) • Quality, not profit, drives open source developers who take personal pride in seeing their working solution adopted. ………….Moody(2001)
    23. 23. Open Source Software (OSS) Open source promotes software reliability and quality by supporting independent peer review and rapid evaluation of source code. To be certified as a open source, the license of the program must guarantee the right to read, redistribute, modify, and use it freely. …….According to the OSI, 2003a Image Source : http://opensource.org/osd
    24. 24. Reasons to Use Open Source Software • It promotes creative development • Those who can't afford proprietary software can download open source programs for free • Money saved can be used to purchase other needed materials • Can easily modify your software to suit patron's needs and your needs • Little to no upgrade costs • No more grueling over software that doesn't meet your standards -- create it yourself based off of a close pre-existing piece of software • The price (free) makes it easier to change your mind when the software doesn't live up to its expectations • Little to no viruses!
    25. 25. Reference • Amin, Saiful ‘ Open Source Software for Libraries : a trend report’ submitted in partial fulfillment of Award of AIDS, at DRTC, Bangalore • Tripathi, Aditya ‘ Open Source library Solutions’ • OSI website : http://opensource.org/
    26. 26. The Ten Commandments Shiv Shakti Ghosh
    27. 27. The Open Source Initiative (OSI) identified ten criteria for a software product to be called open source. The OSI certifies a software license as an ‘OSI Certified License’ on the basis of the following ‘Ten Commandments.’ Image source : http://www.evangelismhelp.com/the-ten-commandments-in-the-new-testament/
    28. 28. Free Redistribution Source Code Derived Works
    29. 29. Integrity of The Author's Source Code No Discrimination Against Persons or Groups No Discrimination Against Fields of Endeavor
    30. 30. Distribution of License Distribution of License License Must Not Be Specific to a Product License Must Be Technology-Neutral
    31. 31. Reference • http://opensource.org/osd • Tripathi, Aditya ‘ Open Source library Solutions’ • Lochhaas, Sherry & Moore, Melissa ‘Open Source Software Libraries’
    32. 32. Open Source vs. Commercial Software Dibakar Sen
    33. 33. Free Software and Open Source Software  The founding of the Free Software Foundation (FSF) in 1985 by Richard M.Stallman is widely considered the start of the free software movement.  The idea was developed in Sept.1983 -announcement of a plan to develop an operating system called GNU, GNU Not Unix (similarly to the UNIX OS).  In 1998, a part of the Free Software community split off and began campaigning in the name of “Open Source”.
    34. 34. Free Software Free software is a matter of the users' freedom to run, copy, distribute, study, change and improve the software. “Free software” means software that respects users' freedom and community “free software” is a matter of liberty, not price. More precisely, it refers to four kinds of freedom, for the users of the software:  The freedom to run the program, for any purpose (freedom 0).  The freedom to study how the program works, and adapt it to your needs (freedom 1).  The freedom to redistribute copies so you can help your neighbor (freedom 2).  The freedom to improve the program, and release your improvements to the public, so that the whole community benefits (freedom 3). CopyLeft software is FreeSoftware with these additional conditions:  The source code must be made available to users.  Copies cannot be redistributed under a non-FreeSoftware license.  (GNU GPL)
    35. 35. Free Software (contd.)  It is important to note that the GPL does not say anything about price. As odd as it may sound, you can charge for free software. The “free” part is in the liberties you have with the source code, not in the price you pay for the software. (http://www.slackbook.org/html/introduction-opensource.html)  Many people believe - GNU Project is that you should not charge money for distributing copies of software, - or that you should charge as little as possible—just enough to cover the cost. ---Richard Stalman : Actually, we encourage people who redistribute free software to charge as much as they wish or can.  “Free software” does not mean “noncommercial”.  Nonfree programs are usually sold for a high price, but sometimes a store will give you a copy at no charge. That doesn't make it free software, though. Price or no price, the program is nonfree because users don't have freedom.
    36. 36. Open source software  Open source software is software that can be freely used, changed, and shared (in modified or unmodified form) by anyone. Open source software is made by many people, and distributed under licenses that comply with the Open Source Definition. (The Open Source Initiative) The consumer of an open source program has the rights to do the following things to the source code:  read it  use it  modify it  distribute it  charge money for services related to it, such as copying or support, so long as they do not infringe on the freedoms of others Open source isn't PublicDomain. That means there is a license involved and the license has restrictions, which can include:  distribution must be free  modifications must be distributed  original authors must be acknowledged (i.e. the BerkeleyStandardDistribution license, although the advertising clause has been rescinded July 22, 1999.)  derivatives must be similarly licensed (i.e. the GnuGeneralPublicLicense)
    37. 37. Open Source vs Free Software  "Free software" and "open source software" are two terms for the same thing: software released under licenses that guarantee a certain, specific set of freedoms.  According to Bruce Perens, one of the founders of the OSI and Open Source Definition, the Open Source term was intended as a synonym for Free Software.  The FSF uses a shorter, four-point definition of software freedom when evaluating licenses, while the OSI uses a longer, ten-point definition. The two definitions lead to the same result in practice, but use superficially different language to get there.  All Open Source software can be used for commercial purpose. [ Any other related question : http://opensource.org/faq (open Source Initiative)]
    38. 38. Open Source vs Free Software (Contd.) Open Source Software Free Software Open source is a development methodology. Free software is a social movement. Open Source tends to focus on providing an economic/business argument for Free Software. Free Software focuses on providing a moral/ethical argument for Open Source. using/providing Open Source Software is beneficial to you and your business. using/providing Free Software is a good, morally right, thing to do.
    39. 39. Open Source vs Free Software (Contd.) Open Source Software Free Software Open source considered issues in terms of how to make software better – in a practical sense only. Free software is an ethical imperative, essential respect for the user freedom Nearly all open source software is free software(according to Richard Stollman, GNU Free software movement) All existing free software would qualify as open source. (according to Richard Stollman, GNU Free software movement) FreeSoftwareMovement [...] is concerned not only with practical benefits but with a social and ethical issue. (According to Richard Stallman) OpenSource Movement studiously avoids these social and ethical issues.(According to Richard Stallman)
    40. 40. Proprietary Software • Source code is not available • It can’t be modified by any one, other than the person team or organization who created it. • You have to pay.
    41. 41. Proprietary vs Open Source/Free Software Proprietary Open Source Cost Mostly available for a fee Must be free to use modify and redistribute. Support Support provided by the vendor at a cost. Community of users and developers Ownership of Source Code Organization that created it Free, no ownership Modification of Source Code Only organization/creator can modify Free, anyone can modify Copyright Licensed; typically for a fee Licensed; typically for a free Code Provide only Object code not source code Provide Source code with object code
    42. 42. Proprietary vs Open Source/Free Software (Contd.) Proprietary Open Source Reliability PS is developed by specialized teams at vendor's end. Only finished products are provided at outlets. Since there is no un-authenticated modification, the outcome is always reliable. Since OSS are available on a large number of unverified websites and even most of these distributions may be modified by any technologically sound user, so there is a chance that a user adds/modifies some component; it may works good individually, but, may clash with other components and ultimately degrade the product.
    43. 43. Other concepts of software  FOSS & FLOSS : According to Bruce Perens, one of the founders of the OSI and Open Source Definition, the Open Source term was intended as a synonym for Free Software. Perens eventually decided to return to the roots of the movement and to speak about Free Software again. In the course of time people came up with additional labels for the same set of software. FOSS – Free Open Source Software; FLOSS – Free Libre Open Source Software; (Source : Free Software Foundation Europe)  Freeware : It is provided to be used without any monetary charges. However, severe restrictions of its use, modification and redistribution are still imposed and Source code is not provided. It can be passed on to anyone free of cost. (Proprietary software versus Open Source Software for Education. N. Pankaja, Mukund Raj P K, American Journal of Engineering Research (AJER),Volume-02, Issue-07, pp-124-130)
    44. 44. Other concepts of software (Contd.)  Commercial Software : “Commercial” and “proprietary” are not the same! Commercial software is software developed by a business as part of its business. Most commercial software is proprietary, but there is commercial free software.  Private software : Private or custom software is software developed for one user (typically an organization or company). That user keeps it and uses it, and does not release it to the public either as source code or as binaries.
    45. 45. Other concepts of software (Contd.)  Shareware : Shareware is software which comes with permission for people to redistribute copies, but says that anyone who continues to use a copy is required to pay a license fee. Shareware is not free software , because - i) For most shareware, source code is not available; thus, you cannot modify the program at all. ii) Shareware does not come with permission to make a copy and install it without paying a license fee.
    46. 46. Other concepts of software (Contd.)  Copylefted software Copylefted software is free software whose distribution terms ensure that all copies of all versions carry more or less the same distribution terms. This means, for instance, that copyleft licenses generally disallow others to add additional requirements to the software (though a limited set of safe added requirements can be allowed) and require making source code available.  Noncopylefted free software Noncopylefted free software comes from the author with permission to redistribute and modify, and also to add additional restrictions to it. If a program is free but not copylefted, then some copies or modified versions may not be free at all. A software company can compile the program, with or without modifications, and distribute the executable file as a proprietary software product.
    47. 47. Other concepts of software (Contd.)  Public domain software Public domain software is software that is not copyrighted. In some cases, an executable program can be in the public domain but the source code is not available. This is not free software, because free software requires accessibility of source code. Meanwhile, most free software is not in the public domain; it is copyrighted, and the copyright holders have legally given permission for everyone to use it in freedom, using a free software license.
    48. 48. Reference • (http://www.slackbook.org/html/introduction-opensource.html) • http://opensource.org/faq • https://www.gnu.org/philosophy/free-sw.html • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Free_software • http://www.slackbook.org/html/introduction-opensource.html • https://www.gnu.org/philosophy/free-software-for-freedom.html • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Free_and_open-source_software • http://c2.com/cgi/wiki?FreeSoftwareVsOpenSource • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Proprietary_software • http://www.webopedia.com/TERM/P/proprietary_software.html • http://neuron.csie.ntust.edu.tw/homework/94/ComputerIntro/Homework1/B9415002/propdef.htm • http://www.hrsa.gov/healthit/toolbox/HealthITAdoptiontoolbox/OpenSource/softwarediffer.html • http://www.mondaq.com/india/x/278512/IT+internet/Open+Source+Software+Vs+Proprietary+Software+A+Shift+From+Pr oprietary+Software+To+Open+Source+Software
    49. 49. Software in Libraries SAMHATI SOOR
    50. 50. Automation • The word “automation” has been derived form Greek word “automose” means something, which has power of spontaneous motion or self-movement. • Automation is technology of automatic working in which the handling method, the process and design of professional material are integrated. • This is the effort to achieve an automatic and self-regulating chain of processes. • According to Encyclopedia of Library and Information Science,“Automation is the technology concerned with the design and development of process and system that minimize the necessity of human intervention in operation”. (Kent,1977) • According to the Oxford English Dictionary, it defines automation as “application of automatic control to any branch of industry or science by extension, the use of electronic or mechanical devices to replace human labour”. (Simpson & Weiner, 1989)
    51. 51. • Library automation is defined as the application of automatic and semiautomatic data processing machines (computers) to perform traditional library housekeeping activities such as acquisition, circulation, cataloguing and reference and serials control.
    52. 52. Why Automation? • Improving the level of service and quality of output • Fulfilling needs that cannot be achieved by manual system: Sharing of resources Information that appears only in electronic format (e.g. Internet resources, databases etc.) • Accuracy and Reliability
    53. 53. • Self Survival in the New Environment • Speeding up the Operation • Simultaneous and Decentralization Access • Storage, Retrieval and Protection of Information • Exception Reporting and New Services • Automatic Statistics Generation • Stock Taking • Benefits for Patrons, Staffs and Institution
    54. 54. Software needs for automation Housekeeping Activities  Acquisitions  Cataloguing  Serials  Reminders
    55. 55. Services to users • OPAC • Circulation • Reference Services
    56. 56. Resource Sharing • ILL • Cooperative Cataloguing • Union Catalogue
    57. 57. Software needs for Digital Library A Digital library is an organization that provides the resources, including the specialized staffs, to select, structure, offer intellectual access to interpret, distribute, preserve the integrity of collections of digital works so that they are readily and economically available for users of a defined community or a set of communities. (Waters, 1998) • Digital Documents • Archival Needs • Online/Remote Access • Full-Text Search Capabilities • OAI-PMH Needs
    58. 58. Software needs for content management A content management system (CMS), also called a Web management system is software or a group or suite of applications and tools that enable an organization to seamlessly create, edit, review and publish electronic text. • Engendering the re-use of information by allowing the ready integration of data from diverse sources • Permitting the efficient re-purposing of information • Allowing information maintenance to become devolved but at the same time preserving central control • Ensuring presentational consistency by separating the design of Web pages from the content they display
    59. 59. • De-skilling the task of putting information on the Web • Facilitating good information management practice • Permitting some past state of the Web site to be re-created or restored
    60. 60. References 1.http://www.netugc.com/need-and-purpose-of-library-automation 2.http://ihome.ust.hk/~lblkt/diploma/libauto/libauto.html 3.http://www2.unescobkk.org/elib/publications/ICTEIP/MODULE2/EIPICT_MOD2_ppt/EIPICT_MOD 2_L1.pdf 4. Open Source Software for Libraries A Trend Report Submitted by Saiful Amin Guided by Dr. A R D Prasad Project 2 A guided Research Project Submitted in Partial Fulfillment of the Course Leading to the Award of Associateship in Documentation and Information Science (ADIS) 2001 – 2003 DOCUMENTATION RESEARCH AND TRAINING CENTRE INDIAN STATISTICAL INSTITUTE 8th Mile, Mysore Road Bangalore – 560 059 5.http://www.clib.dauniv.ac.in/E-Lecture/Library%20Automation.pdf 6.http://arxiv.org/pdf/1212.4935.pdf 7.http://www.dil.iitb.ac.in/docs/Digital%20Library.pdf 8.http://www.jisc.ac.uk/uploaded_documents/tsw_01-02.pdf
    61. 61. ILMS Software Jayanta Kr. Nayek
    62. 62. Integrated Library Management System (ILMS) “An automated library system that is capable of managing the operations of more than one basic library functions”……….......- by UNESCO
    63. 63. A Library with ILMS
    64. 64. List of ILMS softwares Open Source Proprietary Evergreen Libsys Koha LibraryWorld Kuali OLE Asterisk NewGenLib V-Knowledge PhpMyBibli Millennium OpenBiblio Polaris Library Systems VuFind Booktracks
    65. 65. About Koha  Koha is a full featured Integrated Library System(ILS). There is no cost for the license, you have the freedom to modify the product to adapt it to your needs, etc.  Developed initially in New Zealand (1999-2000) by Katipo Communications with Horowhenua Library Trust (HLT).  HLT hired a development firm & insisted that they release the software as open source.First US Public Library goes live in 2003.  It is currently maintained by a dedicated team of software providers and library technology staff from around the globe.  Latest version 3.14.
    66. 66. Koha Functional Module • Online Public Access Catalogue • Acquisition • Cataloguing • Circulation • Serial • Report
    67. 67. Features of Koha • Full MARC21 and UNIMARC support for professional cataloguing. • Multilingual and multi-user support • Library-Standards-Compliant. • Industrial standards & protocols. • Z39.50 server. • Full catalogue, circulation, acquisitions, library stock management. • Web based OPAC, public to search the catalogue. • Serial management module. • Export and import records, ISO2709
    68. 68. Technology Used Koha is developed using technologies like:  Perl (Practical Extraction and Report Language),  HTML  Javascript  Apache and MySQL.  It runs on Linux, Windows, Mac.
    69. 69. Libraries using Koha in India Indian Institute of Management, Ahmedabad Sandip Foundation, Nasik Marwadi Foundation, Rajkot Central Institute of Psychiatry, Ranchi Central Survey Office, Trivedrum Central University of Bihar, Patna IITDM, Chennai Delhi Public Library, Delhi Asian School of Business, Trivendrum Chitkara University, Baddi O. P. Jindal Global Law School, Sonepat Goa University Library
    70. 70. Worldwide Users of Koha
    71. 71. NewGenLib (New Generation in Library Automation and Networking) Developed by Verus Solutions Pvt Ltd.  Kesavan Institute of Information and Knowledge Management in Hyderabad, India.  The latest version of NewGenLib is 3.0.4 R1 released on 13 September 2012.  It runs on both Linux and Windows.
    72. 72. NGL vision  Empower the libraries to offer the best services to its users  Enable the librarian to manage the library efficiently through----- Best practises Following global standards
    73. 73. NGL functional moudule  Technical Processing(Catalouging)  Circulation  Acquisition  Serials management  Report
    74. 74. Features of NGL • Functional modules are completely web based. Uses Java Web Start™ Technology • Compatibility - Complies with international metadata and interoperability standards: MARC-21, MARC-XML, z39.50, SRU/W, OAI-PMH • OS independent - Windows and Linux flavours available. • Internationalized application (I18N) • Unicode 4.0 complaint • Easily extensible to support other languages • Data entry, storage, retrieval in any (Unicode 3.0) language • RFID integration • Networking – Hierarchical and Distributed networks • Supports multi-user and multiple security levels • Allows digital attachments to metadata
    75. 75. Technologies used J2SE − Swing J2EE − Servlets − JSPs − Struts framework − EJB − JBoss Application Server Open Office Jakarta POI Jasper Reports Hibernate Java Mail XCQL – CQL parser(open source) Postgresql XML - JDOM
    76. 76. Libraries using NewGenLib in India •Bangalore University Library •Indian Institute of Technology, Rajasthan •Vivekananda International Foundation •(Research Resource Certre & Library), New Delhi •NISCORT Media Training and Research Institute, New Delhi •BIMTECH Library •Indira Gandhi Institute of Technology
    77. 77. •Comparative study •of
    78. 78. Features Koha NewGenLib Documentation: Does a manual have Table of contents Glossary Index NO YES Catalouging: Z39.50 OAI/PMH YES NO NO YES Circulation: Weed Out Short Term Loans NO YES YES NO OPAC: User help Creation of Virtual Shelve NO YES YES NO Security: LDAP authentication YES NO Other Features: SDI Generation of Non due certificate Location Map NO NO NO YES YES YES
    79. 79. Reference • http://wiki.koha-community.org/wiki/Koha_Users_Worldwide • http://forums.newgenlib.org/template/NamlServlet.jtp? macro=app_people&node=2944635 • http://koha-community.org/ • http://www.verussolutions.biz/web/
    80. 80. Digital Library Software Anwesha Bhattacharya
    81. 81. What is a Digital Library? • A digital library is an integrated set of services for capturing, cataloging, storing, searching, protecting and retrieving information ~Reddy et al. 1999 • A digital library typically comprises digital collections, services and infrastructure to support communication and preservation ~Wikipedia
    82. 82. What can it do? • Original use – Preservation: Archive of digitized copies of rare documents, books, and historical objects – For study by people of new generations • Modern use – Central repository to store virtually all works of faculty and staff – Preservation of all works so that they do not vanish with time (and technological obsolescence)
    83. 83. What distinguishes a DL? • DL brings the library to the user • Improved access - Searching and browsing • 3 in 1 access- anytime, anyone, anywhere • Information can be shared more easily • Information is always available (365*7*24) • Easier to keep information current
    84. 84. List of Digital Library Softwares Worldwide Open Source Softwares Commercial Softwares Free Softwares Dspace http://www.dspace.org/ SimpleDL http://www.simpledl.com/ Alfresco http://www.alfresco.com Greenstone http://www.greenstone.org/ Cambridge Imaging Systems http://www.cambridgeimaging.com/ Eprints http://www.eprints.org/software/ Fedora https://fedoraproject.org/ CONTENTdm  http://www.oclc.org/contentdm.en.html KnowledgeTree,Inc http://www.knowledgetree.com/ Islandora http://islandora.ca/ Olive Tree Bible Software http://www.olivetree.com/ Digital Commons http://digitalcommons.bepress.com/ Logos Bible Software https://www.logos.com/ Invenio http://invenio-software.org/
    85. 85. www.dspace.org
    86. 86. Introduction •Dspace is a groundbreaking digital institutional repository that captures, stores, indexes, preserves, and redistributes the intellectual output of a university’s research faculty in digital formats”. •Developed jointly Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Libraries and Hewlett-Packard (HP). •Searches associated metadata to locate and retrieve the items •Supports submission of, management of and access to digital content • -Format: text, images, audio, video •Organized based on organizational needs of a large university •Licensed under Berkeley Software Distribution (BSD) (a family of permissive free software licenses)
    87. 87. Features †Digital Object management system †Create, search and retrieve digital objects -based on qualified Dublin Core metadata †Facilitate preservation of digital objects †An open source software †Allows open access and digital archiving †Allows building Institutional Repositories †Interoperability with other digital library systems
    88. 88. LIST OF INSTITUTES USING DSPACE
    89. 89. University of Southampton School of Electronics and Computer Science http://www.eprints.org
    90. 90. Eprints is an open source software package for building open access repositories that are compliant with the Open Archives Initiative Protocol for Metadata Harvesting. Primarily used for institutional repositories and scientific journals. Developed at the University of Southampton School of Electronics and Computer Science Licensed under GNU General Public License (GPL)- a free software license The software can be installed by any institution world over. By its integrated advanced search, extended metadata and other features, the software can be customized to local requirements
    91. 91. List of Institutes using Eprints
    92. 92. Feature DSpace Eprints Year of creation 2002 2000 License cost Free Free Resource identifier CNRI Handles OAI identifiers Metadata formats Dublin Core, Qualified DC, METS Dublin Core, METS Thumbnail preview Images Images, Audio, Video Searching capabilities Boolean logic No Boolean logic Browsing options By author, title, subject & collection Browsing can be done using any field Software platforms Linux, Unix, Solaris, Windows Linux, Unix, Windows Databases Oracle, PostgreSQL MySQL, Oracle, PostgreSQL, Cloud Programming Language Java and JSP Perl Web Server Apache and Tomcat Apache Machine-to-Machine Interoperability OAI-PMH, OAI-ORE, SWORD, SWAP OAI-PMH, OAI-ORE, SWORD, SWAP, RDF
    93. 93. References • http://www.eprints.org/software/ • http://www.dspace.org/ • http://www.opendoar.org/onechart.php? cID=&ctID=&rtID=&clID=&lID=&potID=&rSoftWareName=DSpace&search=&groupby=c.cCountry&orderby =Tally%20DESC&charttype=pie&width=600&height=300&caption=Proportion%20of%20Repositories%20by %20Country%20-%20Worldwide,%20DSpace • http://www.opendoar.org/onechart.php? cID=&ctID=&rtID=&clID=&lID=&potID=&rSoftWareName=EPrints&search=&groupby=c.cCountry&orderby= Tally%20DESC&charttype=pie&width=600&height=300&caption=Proportion%20of%20Repositories%20by %20Country%20-%20Worldwide,%20EPrints • A Study on the Open Source Digital Library Software’s: Special Reference to DSpace, EPrints and Greenstone by Shahkar Tramboo et.al. International Journal of Computer Applications (0975 – 8887) Volume 59– No.16, December 2012. • Digital Library Open Source Software: A Comparative Study by M.S Patil • Open Source Software and Libraries by Sukhwinder Randhawa*
    94. 94. Content Management Software Tanmay Mondal
    95. 95. What is CMS? A Content Management System(CMS) is a collection of procedures used to manage work flow in a collaborative environment. These procedures can be manual or computer based.
    96. 96. List of Commercial CMS • Alfresco (http://www.alfresco.com/) • Alterian (http://www.sdl.com/campaign/alteriannews.html) • Ayoola Framework (http://cmf.ayoo.la/) • Cascade Server (http://www.hannonhill.com/products/) • Computhink (http://www.contentverse.com/) • Contegro (http://www.contegro.com/) • CoreMedia WCM (http://www.coremedia.com/) • DotNetNuke (http://www.dnnsoftware.com/) • Ektron CMS (http://www.ektron.com/) • Elcom CMS (http://www.elcomcms.com/)
    97. 97. List of Open Source CMS logo Software name Drupal https://drupal.org/ joomla http://www.joomla.org/ Php-Fusion http://www.php-fusion.co.uk/news.php Pimcore http://www.pimcore.org/ CMS Made simple http://www.cmsmadesimple.org/ Website Baker http://addon.websitebaker.org/pages/en/home.php Concrete5 http://www.concrete5.org/ Redaxscript http://redaxscript.com/ xoops http://www.xoops.org/
    98. 98. • Created in 2000 by a Belgian student, Dries Buytaert. • Written in PHP • Required of website creation • Version 7.12 released in 15th jan’2014
    99. 99. Main features of Drupal • Multi-sites features • Administrator can create authenticated users. • It allows users to register, login, logout maintain user profile. • Advanced search function. • Comments, forums and polls. • Multi-lavel menu system. • RSS Feed • Security/new release update notification
    100. 100. Drupal module for Libraries • Simple remote search module • Z39.50 • Bibliography Module a.k.a Drupal scholar • OAI-PMH Module • Book Post • Faceted search Image source : gradschooljourney.wordpress.com
    101. 101. University of Michigan Library
    102. 102. Libraries using Drupal Public Library • Arlington Heights Memorial Library • Altadena Library District • Ann Arbor District Library • Athens County Public Libraries • Maryland AskUsNow! • Ballerup public libraries ;Denmark • Benicia Public Library • Brawley Public Library • Camarena Memorial Library • Cleveland Public Library • Coldwater Public LIbrary(OH) • Daniel Boone Regional Library • Douglas County Libraries • ExploreOhio • Franklin Park Public Library • Franklin-Springboro Public Library (OH) • Great River Regional Library (Central Minnesota) • Hoover Alabama Public Library • Idaho's statewide public library web site project: eBranch • Jackson District Library • Kansas City Public Library • Kinderhook Memorial Library • Logan-Hocking County District Library(OH) • London Public Library • London Public Library (OH) • Marion Public Library (OH) • Metropolitan Cooperative Library System (Los Angeles) • Mead Public Library • Minverva Public Library (OH) • Missouri River Regional Library • Monterey Park Bruggemeyer Library • New York Public Library • Ohio Public Library Information Network (OPLIN) • Oregon Libraries Network • Palos Verdes Library District • Piscataway Public Library(NJ) • Prince Rupert Library • Red Deer Public Library • Richland County Public Library • San Anselmo Public Library • Schlow Centre Region Library (Central Pennsylvania) • South San Francisco Public Library • Skokienet run by Skokie Public Library • Troy-Miami County Public LIbrary(OH) • Warner Public Library • Waterford Township Public Library(MI) • West Lake Porter Public Library • West Linn, Oregon Public Library • Worthington Libraries Wothington, OH
    103. 103. Libraries Using Drupal University Library • ASU Libraries • California State University San Marcos Library • Cornell University Library • Cowles Library at Drake University • Florida Center for Library Automation (FCLA) • Florida State University Libraries • Georgetown University • Hamline Law Library • Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis • Luther College Library and Information Services • McMaster University Library • University of Montana Mansfield Library • Monterrey Institute of Technology Library • Portland State University Library • Queen's University Library • Rochester Institute of Technology Libraries • Simon Fraser University - Learning Commons Workshop Signup tool • Simon Fraser University - Multicultural Canada • St. Lawrence University Library planning site • University Alaska Fairbanks Libraries • UMN Biomedical library • University of Calgary Library • University of California San Francisco Library • University of Michigan | MLibrary • University of Missouri-Kansas City | University Libraries • University of Northern Iowa | Rod Library • Nash Library | University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma • New York University Consumer Health Libraries • New York University Health Sciences Libraries • University of Technology, Sydney Library Australia • Università degli Studi di Padova – Sistema Bibliotecario di Ateneo • Wilfrid Laurier University Library
    104. 104. • Joomla is an award-winning CMS • Enables you to build Web sites. • Developed by The joomla Project team. • Version 2.5.19 (LTS) released on 6th Mar’2014
    105. 105. Main features of joomla • Page caching to improve performance. • RSS feeds. • Printable version of page • News flashes. • Website searching • Language internationalization
    106. 106. joomla module for Libraries • Collection • Book Library • Top listing module for book library • “New book extended” module for book library • Book library top 10 • jbook • Library thing • Now reading Image source : http://misteryono.com/kids-in-a-computer-class-royalty-free-clip-art-image/
    107. 107. Airlangga University Library, Indonesia
    108. 108. Libraries Using Joomla • Airlangga University Library, Indonesia • The Assembly on Literature for Adolescents • DeKalb County Public Library • DISCUS Virtual Library • Dorothy Alling Memorial Library, Williston, VT • Greene County Public Library, OH • Greenville County Library System, SC • Health Sciences Library, Stony Brook University • Hong Kong Library Assocation, Hong Kong • Library of Love, Africa • Mancos Public Library District • Northville District Library • Ohio Law Library • Ord Township Library • Perdana Library, Malasia • Paris Carnegie Public Library • Pioneer Library System • Portsmouth Pacific Library • South Carolina State Library • Susquehanna County Library • Tyngsborough Public Library, USA • Whatcom County Library System
    109. 109. Image source : http://designermag.org/drupal-vs-joomla-comparison-two-great-content-management-systems/
    110. 110. Description Drupal Joomla Application Server Apache, IIS etc., (Any PHP supported Application server) Any Java supported Application server Operating system Windows, Linux, Solaris Any Language (for web design) PHP PHP, Javascript, Ajax support Database (RDBMS) MySQL, Postgre MySQL DMS (Document Management) Can use Alfresco for extended facilities In-built Multi-lingual support Supports Internationalization No End user accessibility High speed Below-average speed Server (machine) requirement Can manage easily with average configuration Requires really high-end configuration Other facilities RSS feed, blog Page caching, RSS feed, blog, search
    111. 111. Reference • https://drupal.org/ • http://www.joomla.org/ • Drupal vs Joomla ,Open Source CMS Comparison • http://www.opensourcecms.com/ • https://www.udemy.com/blog/drupal-vs-joomla-vs- wordpress/ • http://websitesetup.org/cms-comparison-wordpress-vs- joomla-drupal/ • https://www.udemy.com/blog/drupal-vs-joomla-vs- wordpress/ • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Content_management_syste m
    112. 112. OTHER VALUE ADDED OSS Manasa Rath
    113. 113. OpenBiblio -written in PHP containing OPAC, Circulation, Cataloguing and Staff administration -good for small school,rural and public libraries. It requires MySql, PHP and works on both Linux and Windows platforms
    114. 114. Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL) Constituent Group - aims at automating various library functions encompassing Member Registration, Requisitions for New Items & their Approval, Accession & Cataloging of library items, Reservation/ Issue / Return of library items, Order Generation and maintenance of details pertaining to Inter-Library Loans, Bills, Orders and Vendors - requires Lotus Notes Domino server
    115. 115. WebLIS -free-of-charge Web based Library Integrated System based on CDS/ISIS -Has Cataloguing system , OPAC (search), LOAN module .
    116. 116. Emilda -complete Integrated Library System that features amongst others an OPAC, circulation and administration functions, Z39.50 capabilities and 100% MARC compatibility -MARC compatibility is achieved using Zebra in conjunction with MySQL FireFly -FireFly is a Complete Public Library system -being written in Python, Perl, with all data being stored in XML -driving force behind this project is to give public libraries a Free-Software set to run and maintain library systems Glibms -Glibms is Library management software developed using PHP and PostgreSQL to automate the different activities carried out in the library Java Book Cataloguing System -software is primarily to create a Book Catalog using barcode data from the freely available in bar code reader -uses a rdbms backend database, and allow synchronization between different library branches.
    117. 117. OpenBook Open Source Library System -full feature open source library system developed for use of small school and public libraries -developed based the original Koha open source library system of New Zealand -consists of three modules viz. OPAC, Cataloguing and Circulation. In future includes acquisition module too - modules are web-interface based - works on Linux O/S with Apache, Perl and MySql Open-ILS -software is being developed and maintained by the Georgia Public Library Service for use by the Georgia Library PINES Program, a consortium of 249 public libraries -downloaded for free, and anyone can contribute to development efforts PhpMyLibrary -web-based library software having cataloguing, circulation, web-opac, file management modules, etc -supports import of data from ISIS databases. It requires PHP and MYSQL Python Simple Libary Circulation System -useful for carrying out circulation activities of the library Seansoft Library Loan Management System 1.17B -software for something like a school library. Each student can have a login, from which they loan books. Keeps track of weeks loaned and will alert a supervisor of overdue books
    118. 118. OSS in Value added services of the library Indexing Services Abstracting Services Document Delivery Services Research in progress New Arrivals Web OPAC Book Review Reference Services
    119. 119. Library Portals -Information about the library -Electronic versions of the traditional library -Access to library content
    120. 120. Cascade -Perl driven -web-based content management system -based on a community model of managing of a large directory resource -allows one to easily maintain a web-based Yahoo-like directory of resources using web-based forms. Dependency: Apache, Perl, RDBMS (MySQL/PostgreSQL) Supported Platforms: Unix, Linux License: GNU General Public License
    121. 121. USER SERVICES -inter-library loan -document delivery service -reference -circulation services - Ask a librarian
    122. 122. PROSPERO -An Open Source Internet Document Delivery (IDD) System. Dependency: Perl, COMCTL32.DLL (for Windows), SAMBA (for Linux) Supported Platforms: Staff Module (Windows), Server-side (Windows, Linux) License: GNU GPL
    123. 123. Ask a Librarian(ASKAL) Ask a Librarian (ASKAL) is a self-managing email-based reference service suite for libraries Dependency: Apache, Mail Server (e.g., Sendmail), PHP, MySQL Supported Platforms: Linux, UNIX, Windows License: GNU GPL
    124. 124. Subject Gateways -focus on a particular subject area -These are online services and sites that provide that catalogues the Internet based resources available in a specific field of study. The libraries have an important role in the building of subject gateway in the area it specializes -Building such kind of services demanded high level of technical adeptness in the past. But with availability of good quality public domain OSS tools has removed that fear. Most of these tools comply with well-accepted metadata standards like Dublin Core, MARC, etc.
    125. 125. ROADS ROADS (Resource Organization And Discovery in Subject-based Services) is a set of software tools to enable the set up and maintenance of Web based subject gateways. Special Features: ROADS is a software tool-kit allowing gateway managers to pick and choose what parts of the software they require whilst allowing the integration of other software according to requirement
    126. 126. Conclusion Manash Kumar
    127. 127. Barriers and Challenges of OSS • OSS can lack formal support making it difficult for libraries. • OSS is not always easy to use. • OSS initiatives do not always do enough to get non-systems librarians. • Every version has come changes which creates problem in exchanging data from one version to other.
    128. 128. Barriers and Challenges of OSS • Online assistance is required. • Installation process is not easy. • Troubleshooting also difficult for non- technical staff.
    129. 129. Conclusion • Open source has paved its way after the evolution of Unix. • Eric Raymond gave it strength in 1997 by an article “The Cathedral and the Bazaar ” • OSI has started a movement in favour of OSS. By this efforts, today we have uncountable open source software and projects. • The open source movement has influenced almost every flied specially the information field.
    130. 130. Conclusion • The present study focuses only on Open Source Software in the area of ILMS, Digital Library and CMS. • After the presentation we can said that in the area of ILMS, Koha is the widely used ILMS open source software. • On the other hand, in the area of Digital Library software, DSpace is the more preferred one. • Another area that is CMS, Drupal and Joomla are the most popular and have more or less same features. • Though there are lots of OSS are available , but still there exists some problems with such systems.
    131. 131. Reference • Tripathi, Aditya ‘ Open Source library Solutions’ • Kandar, Shyamalendu ‘A review of Open Source Software and Open Source Movement in Developing Countries’ • Lochhaas, Sherry & Moore, Melissa ‘Open Source Software Libraries’ • Dora, Mallikarjun , Maharana, Bulu & Jena, Shashikanta ‘open Source movement in Indian Libraries : An Analytical Study’
    132. 132. Any Q ?
    133. 133. Thank You 

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