I rpresentation ppt2010final

414 views
369 views

Published on

Published in: Education
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
414
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Environment of scholarly communication is changing.Good Practices for university open access policies (Harvard Law), Oct. 17, 2012: http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/hoap/Good_practices_for_university_open-access_policies
  • Free = free to the user; not free of costsUnrestricted = lowered or eliminated legal and software impedimentsOnline = accessible through the Internet
  • HowOpenIsIt?Frames the discussion away from “What is Open Access?” to “How Open Is It?”
  • http://lonewolflibrarian.wordpress.com/2009/07/20/2009-ala-presentations-on-collecting-for-digital-repositories-07-20-09/IR = an IT-based hub that consolidates technological infrastructure with organizational (i.e., human-run) services
  • ROAR:http://roar.eprints.org/ROAR is a UK-based tool, based in the University of Southampton, made possible by funding from JISC (used to be the Joint Information Systems Committee, now just known as “jisc”).JISC champions digital technology use in UK higher education. Graph only includes “Research institutional or Departmental” repositories and their record counts in the United States.
  • http://www.clir.org/pubs/reports/pub140/reports/pub140/pub140.pdfMIRACLE Project (Making Institutional Repositories A Collaborative Learning Environment)http://miracle.si.umich.edu/index.htmlFunded by the IMLS (Institute of Museum & Library Services), 2005-2008PO = planning onlyPPT = planning and pilot testingIMP = implementationp. 25In terms of the person leading the IR effort, the library director takes the lead in the planning stage but relinquishes it, in most cases, to one particular staff member or an assistant-associate library director in the PPT and IMP stages (see Table 2.5). If archivists, CIOs, and faculty members from academic units are in the lead, the IR effort is probably in the planning stage. IR committee membership waxes and wanes depending on the particular phase of the IR project (see Figure 2.5). IR committees are most inclusive during the PPT stage and less inclusive during the PO and IMP stages. The likelihood that library staff and assistant or associate library directors are on IR committees increases from stage to stage while people in all other positions are less likely to be members of IR committees as work proceeds.During planning, respondents share responsibility for the IR with the library taking about 40% of the responsibility; archives, central computing, and various academic units, sharing about 12% of the responsibility; and the CIO’s office sharing 6% of the responsibility (see Figure 2.6). When planning and pilot testing, the responsibilities of the library and various academic units increase while others’ responsibilities decrease. The increase for academic units during the PPT phase probably entails early adopters who are contributing to the IR in a pilot test. At implementation, the library shoulders almost all of the responsibility for the IR. Why the library?The library is the intellectual heart of the university. An IR embodies this heart.“At the most basic and fundamental level, an institutional repository is a recognition that the intellectual life and scholarship of our universities will increasingly be represented, documented, and shared in digital form, and that a primary responsibility of our universities is to exercise stewardship over these riches: both to make them available and to preserve them. An institutional repository is the means by which our universities will address this responsibility both to the members of their communities and to the public. It is a new channel for structuring the university's contribution to the broader world, and as such invites policy and cultural reassessment of this relationship.”Clifford Lynch, Executive Director, Coalition for Networked Information2003, Institutional Repositories: Essential Infrastructure for Scholarship in the Digital Age in ARL Bimonthly Reporthttp://www.arl.org/resources/pubs/br/br226/br226ir.shtml
  • Valparaiso UniversityThe Lighter– student-run literary and fine arts journalhttp://scholar.valpo.edu/lighter/
  • Pomona College/ Claremont Colleges ConsortiumPasswords – a student run literary magazinehttp://scholarship.claremont.edu/passwords/
  • Pomona College/ Claremont Colleges ConsortiumScholarship@Claremont – states goals of repositoryhttp://scholarship.claremont.edu/about.html
  • Pomona College/ Claremont Colleges ConsortiumScholarship@Claremont – states goals of repositoryhttp://scholarship.claremont.edu/about.html
  • Pomona College/ Claremont Colleges ConsortiumScholarship@Claremont – states goals of repositoryhttp://scholarship.claremont.edu/about.html
  • Illinois Wesleyan UniversityUndergraduate Economic Review—student-run peer reviewed journalhttp://digitalcommons.iwu.edu/uer/
  • Butler UniversityJournal of Hindu-Christian Studies: example of a live journalhttp://digitalcommons.butler.edu/jhcs/
  • Pacific UniversityExample of a scholarly monographhttp://commons.pacificu.edu/mono/4/
  • From UCI Undergraduate journal – student upload submissions in Spring semester. Editorial board is made up of students who recommend to faculty the ones to accept. http://www.urop.uci.edu/journal.html
  • Elon Universityhttp://www.elon.edu/e-web/students/ipe/default.xhtml
  • CAAURJ @ Georgia State Universityhttp://digitalarchive.gsu.edu/caaurj/
  • I rpresentation ppt2010final

    1. 1. Exploring an Open-Access Digital Repository for Undergraduate ResearchMelissa Cardenas-Dow, Armacost Library Outreach LibrarianThursday, December 6, 2012
    2. 2. INTRODUCTION: LET’S TALK ABOUT…  Open Access  What, why Institutional Repositories  What, why CUR and undergraduate research at UofR Vision for the future
    3. 3. Starting a conversation 
    4. 4. Open Access: What is it? 3 main features:• Free• Unrestricted• Online
    5. 5. Open Access: What is it? 
    6. 6. Institutional Repositories: What is it?  Services + Digital Content + TechFrom: The Lone Wolf Librarian’s Bloghttp://lonewolflibrarian.wordpress.com/2009/07/20/2009-ala-presentations-on-collecting- for-digital-repositories-07-20-09/
    7. 7. Institutional Repositories: Why? Increasing number of IRs and records createdFrom Registry of Open Access Repositories (ROAR)
    8. 8. Institutional Repositories: Why the library? The library is the intellectual heart of the university. An IR embodies this heart in the digital age.From Census of Institutional Repositories in the United States: MIRACLE Project Research Findings (2007)
    9. 9. Institutional Repositories 
    10. 10. Institutional Repositories 
    11. 11. Institutional Repositories
    12. 12. Institutional Repositories
    13. 13. Institutional Repositories
    14. 14. Institutional Repositories 
    15. 15. Institutional Repositories 
    16. 16. Institutional Repositories 
    17. 17. Undergraduate Research An inquiry or investigation conducted by an undergraduate student that makes an original intellectual or creative contribution to the discipline.
    18. 18. Undergraduate Research: Why? – Enhances learning.– Increases retention.– Increases enrollment in graduate education.– Improves career preparation.– Develops critical thinking, problem solving, intellectual independence (= information literacy).– Develops understanding of research methods.– Promotes innovation-oriented culture.
    19. 19. Undergraduate Research
    20. 20. Undergraduate Research 
    21. 21. Undergraduate Research 
    22. 22. VisioningImage from: visioningforfuture smgov.net

    ×