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E books and dda


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  • 64% of budget on print materials, 36% on electronic materials.Budget broken out by Books, 40,000; Periodicals, 45,000; Electronic Databases, 28,000
  • Initial inquiry with YBP in July 2011 – first set of discovery records loaded into catalog in December 2011. First usage of DDA books in January 2012. Initial record load included ATLA indexed books - Continuum/T&T Clark had a specific collection of Biblical Studies and Theology ebook list available in Fall 2011 that was also in the initial pool – the books still available, but not the list. Suppliers selected on basis of interface, pricing and licensing a secondary consideration. Existing print approval profile formed the basis of ebook DDA profile. Technical aspects included ability to customize with proxy information, though this could also be done at the local level, as well as suppress these records from shared catalog. EBL and Ebrary profiles were basically what were needed for purchasing, plus the reporting features for DDA from each supplier. Cost control on discovery records and workflow, not on book price $200 cap, and one short term loan before purchase.
  • Most of our discovery records are from EBL – less that 200 records total from Ebrary. Ebrary was added to our program in November 2012.Sample books – Handbook of New Testament Exegesis, Ebsco; Jesus and his parables, EBL; Lay ecclesial ministry, Ebrary
  • E-resources in the catalog are selective – these are “curated” compared to subscription packages and link resolver service.
  • This usage is for EBL, which was our first DDA supplier, and still provides the majority of records. Only one STL fromEbrary, and no purchases.
  • Print circulation pretty consistent over the years. The lower usage of DDA books could be accounted for by the narrower subject and publisher selection offered by the ebook providers.
  • What is the typical DDA ebook that is used like, in terms of subject, publisher, etc?
  • In our general circulating collection, the largest subject area is BX (31%), followed by BS(11%), BR(9%), BV(9%), then BT(6%).
  • Commercial and university presses dominate, while independent and denominational are barely, or not represented.
  • 64% of budget on print materials, 36% on electronic materials.CTU’s collection development policy -
  • Most of workflow is by email, manual ftp, and automated batchloads. Basic cataloging philosophy – it just has to be not wrong;-) Just starting to use MARCEdit. De-duplication is a struggle; trying to address with bulk import rules, but this can’t address the “which record was there first” problem.
  • CTU’s collection development policy - to promote with faculty – faculty are thrilled with JSTOR and Project Muse. Faculty use the ebooks from DDA without even realizing it. Tutorials on website to help students get started; but we have information overload problem. CTU is on ATS list for online courses.
  • Transcript

    • 1. E-Book Collection Development, Patron Access and DDA Lisa Gonzalez Electronic Resources Librarian
    • 2. CTU Library Materials Budget Electronic Databases 23% e-Book DDA 3% e-Book packages 2% e-Booksfirm & standing 5% PrintBooks 26% e-Periodicals 3% PrintPeriodicals 38% 2012-2013 library materialsbudget for CTU
    • 3. CTU’s DDA Program • YBP vendor – EBL and Ebrary suppliers • Approval and technical profiles with YBP • Profile with EBL • Profile with Ebrary • Parameters include price, content type, short term loan, initial and subsequent record loads • Cost considerations – discovery records, cataloging records, annual service fee
    • 4. CTU’s DDA Program Comparison of features for DDA program EBL Ebrary DDA Eligibility All titles on EBL platform eligible for DDA. Subset of titles on Ebrary platform eligible for DDA. Mediation Mediated and unmediated DDA purchase options available. Unmediated DDA purchase only. Short Term Loans (STL) All titles on EBL platform eligible for STL. Subset of titles on Ebrary platform eligible for STL. Browse Browse up to 5 minutes, and unlimited page views. Printing or downloading triggers a transaction. Browse up to 10 minutes, limited to 10 page views, excluding TOC and index. Printing or copying triggers a transaction. Reader Technology Online reading in browser. Online reading in browser, or Unity Reader. Portable Devices Can download book or chapters to devices that support Adobe Digital Editions (ADE). Download capabilities depends on license selected. Hosting Fees A one-time platform fee paid incrementally with each e-book purchased, annual maintenance fee if platform fee is ever reached. Annual $250 hosting fee minimum. Pro/Con Offline reading available/all users must authenticate Users don’t have to authenticate on campus/downloading limits availability to other users, fewer titles available Table based on information from YBP communications and platform websites; features may have changed.
    • 5. E-resources in the Library Catalog 1950 6968 79 233 152857 0 20000 40000 60000 80000 100000 120000 140000 160000 180000 DDA selection pool All ebooks All databases/websites All eserials All other physical items (CARLI Coll Stat 8 - July 2012) Totalitem count by format May 2013
    • 6. Type of DDA Usage by Patrons 1% 3% 6% 90% DDA Usage from Discovery Pool 2012-2013 Items purchased Shortterm loans Browses Total discovery pool
    • 7. Print Book Circulation Comparison 2009-2012 book circulation 14% Books that didn't circulate 86% CTU Library Book Circulation
    • 8. Typical E-Book Titles
    • 9. DDA Subjects Used by Patrons – Purchases and Short Term Loans B 2% BF 1% BL 6% BM 4% BR 7% BS 53% BT 6% BV 7% BX 9% DS 2% LC 1% R 1% Z 1% Percentageof DDA by Call Number 2012-2013
    • 10. Conspectus Categories for Print Collection ConspectusCategories March 2013 BX800-4795 BS0-9999 BR0-9999 BV0-9999 BT0-9999 BL0-9999 BM0-9999 BJ0-1800 HQ0-9999 BX0-765 B790-9999 KB0-KBU4063 B69-789 DS41-329 K0-9999 BX4800-9999 N0-9999 E140-200 Z5051-7999 PR0-9999 BP0-9999 D0-899 PS0-7999
    • 11. DDA Publishers Used by Patrons – Purchases and Short Term Loans Ashgate 3% Baker 7% Brill 6% Cambridge University Press 2% Continuum 59% Edinburgh University Press 1% Editions Rodopi 1% Indiana University Press 1% JessicaKingsley Publishers 1% Lexington Books 1% Mohr Siebeck 1% NYU Press 1% Oxford University Press 1% Palgrave Macmillan 1% Stanford University Press 1% Taylor and Francis 7% Templeton Press 1% Wiley 3% PublishersUsed by Patrons in DDA 2012-2013
    • 12. Print Book and e-Book Comparison $0.00 $20.00 $40.00 $60.00 $80.00 $100.00 $120.00 $140.00 Printbook - Firm Ebook DDA purchase Printbook - standing order Average price per book 2012-2013 Average price per book
    • 13. DDA Costs vs. Discovery Record Availability $0 $10,000 $20,000 $30,000 $40,000 $50,000 $60,000 $70,000 EBL DDA 2012-2013 Total DDA Discovery Records AxisTitle $4,009 vs. $71,879 Actual vs. Hypothetical EBL Expenditures 2012-2013
    • 14. DDA Costs vs. Discovery Record Availability 6% 94% Potential vs. actual DDA expenditure EBL DDA 2012-2013 Total DDA Discovery Records
    • 15. ATLA Libraries’ Materials Budgets – Institutional Averages Books 32% Periodicals 17% Electronic Resources 51% ATS Library Expenditures Reported 2011-2012
    • 16. CTU Library Materials Budget Electronic Databases 23% e-Book DDA 3% e-Book packages 2% e-Booksfirm & standing 5% PrintBooks 26% e-Periodicals 3% PrintPeriodicals 38% 2012-2013 library materialsbudget for CTU
    • 17. Using Gobi for DDA
    • 18. Tracking Expenditures
    • 19. Acquisitions and Cataloging Workflows • Ordering, invoicing and receiving • Cataloging – record sets vs. individual items • Communication and notifications • De-duplication strategies – Project Muse, and other packages
    • 20. E-book Strategies at CTU • Cost per item strongly considered over cost per use for e-book packages • DDA program is key to our collection development plan for e-resources, but not print at this time • Will purchase e-books on title by title basis; current courses online plus DDA subject usage will be strong considerations