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INFO 653 posters Fall 2018

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Knowledge Organization final class posters for Fall 2018, Dr. C. Pattuelli

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INFO 653 posters Fall 2018

  1. 1. ARCHIVES | LINKED OPEN DATA | LIBRARIES Leah Carlson-Downie, Meghan Lyon, Sara Belasco INFO 653 Knowledge Organization, Fall 2018, Dr. Pattuelli Uniform Resource Identifier An LOD URI is an HTTP URI Structured Data Machine-Readable Published on the Web, under an Open License using Structured Language and a Controlled Vocabulary Demonstrates Relationships Between Entities (structure of an RDF Triple) Enables Discovery by linking to related data and resources both on the web. http://ruthtillman.com/introduction-rdf-librarians-metadata/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Linked_data#Principles https://www.w3.org/DesignIssues/LinkedData.html https://www.loc.gov/bibframe/docs/bibframe2-model.html Pesch, O. & Miller, E. (2016). Using BIBFrame and Library Linked Data to Solve Real Problems.. The Serials Librarian 71(1), 1–8. Why use LOD in Archives?... … To facilitate connections between pieces of historical evidence that mirror the interrelatedness of the events and people that produced them. … To improve the findability of archival resources (to support information discovery). … To promote inter-connectivity of data (between different archives, as well as between archives and other cultural heritage institutions). BIBFRAME 2.0 in Libraries Jackson Pollock “Radial Graph” generated by SNAC (Social Networks and Archival Context) What is Linked Open Data BIBFRAME evolves bibliographic description standards to a linked data model, in order to make bibliographic information more useful both within and outside the library community. It works as a bridge between the description component and open web discovery. It is agnostic in regard to which web discovery tool is employed. The core description classes are Work, Instance, and Item. Angjeli, Anila. Archives and Linked Open Data, presented at SAA 2012 Conference. Accessed at http://files.archivists.org/conference/sandiego2012/401-Angjeli.pdf “About SNAC.” http://snaccooperative.org/static/about/about.html Niu, J. (2016). Linked Data for Archives. Archivaria 82, 83-110.
  2. 2. Q & A
  3. 3. Indigenous Cataloging Using TK Labels Why Indigenous Cataloging? Traditional Knowledge labeling reintroduces otherwise historically lost or missing collections back into circulation, making them accessible to indigenous communities since traditional organization systems do not always represent them accurately. TK Labels: Created by Local Contexts as a tool for indigenous communities to properly preserve, identify and determine access to indigenous knowledge. International Cataloging Efforts ᆞZuni Pueblo Digitization Project ᆞMashantucket Pequot Thesaurus ᆞBrian Deer Classification ᆞNunavut Libraries cataloging ᆞAboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Thesaurus ᆞMāori Subject Headings All were conceived by indigenous people for the preservation and protection of traditional knowledge according to tribal laws, as well as for correcting issues in existing LCSH materials. All were local efforts that focus on each tribe’s unique characteristics. By Tami Chen, Gina Elbert, and Mariana Lopez de Castilla (Pratt School of Information, INFO 653-01, Fall 2018) Advantages/Limitations + Lets indigenous communities add missing information + Builds cultural awareness about rules of access + Addresses issues of accessibility - Not legally enforceable - Still new and under development process - Not as established as other cataloging systems The label creation process (above) and TK label types (below) Courtesy of Local Contexts Anderson, J. (2012). Options for the Future Protection of GRTKTCEs: The Traditional Knowledge Licenses and Labels Initiative. Journal of the World Intellectual Property Organization, 4(1), 66-75. Christen, K. (2015). Tribal Archives, Traditional Knowledge, and Local Contexts: Why the “s” Matters. Journal of Western Archives, 6(1), 1-19.
  4. 4. Q U E S T I O N

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