What YOU can do with UGC in the Library<br />Anna Cory-Watson, Danielle Friedman Kalan, Sara Richardson and Jessica Schneider<br />LIS 653-03, Fall 2010<br />LIBRARIES TODAY<br />SHORT-TERM GOALS<br />LONG-TERM GOALS<br /><ul><li>Catching up to Web 1.0
Introduce multimedia content to library websites</li></li></ul><li>PKM: Personal Knowledge Management<br />Hilary Clark, Meghan Constantinou, and Marina Kastan<br />Pratt Institute, LIS 653-03, Fall 2010<br />What is PKM?<br /><ul><li>PKM is a subset of Personal Information Management (PIM) that deals with finding</li></ul>and keeping activities.<br /><ul><li>PKM helps people to make sense of the information they “acquire, organize, maintain, retrieve, use, and control.”</li></ul>(Jones & Teevan, 2007, p. 3)<br />Why do we need PKM?<br /><ul><li> Information overload
To determine what we lack</li></ul>PKM Research<br /><ul><li>“Keeping Found Things Found”http://kftf.ischool.</li></ul>washington.edu/index.htm<br />(co-founded by William Jones and Harry Bruce, ISchool, University of Washington)<br />Issues and Concerns<br /><ul><li>Information fragmentation: Multiple, parallel PKM tools can aggravate, rather than alleviate fragmentation.
Privacy: Digital tools have increased the amount of personal information that we store and transmit.</li></ul>Future of PKM<br /><ul><li> Integrated systems for searching and storing information (e.g. Google™)</li></ul>References: <br /><ul><li> Jones, W. (2008). Keeping found things found: The study and practice of personal information management. Burlington, MA: Morgan Kaufmann.
Jones, W. & Teevan, J. (Eds.). (2007). Personal information management. Seattle: University of Washington.
Razmerita et al. (2009). Personal knowledge management: The role of Web 2.0 tools for managing knowledge at individual and organisational levels. Online Information Review, 33(6), 1021-1039. </li></ul>Photo credits (L-R): <br />Kris Robinson/Flickr, freephoto.com<br />Strategies for Implementing PKM<br /><ul><li> Task-based organization
Semantic Web and Cultural HeritageRyan McComas, Laura Ochoa Podell, Aria PierceKnowledge Organization Fall 2010LIS 653.03 Dr. Pattuelli<br />Using Semantic web with Cultural Heritage Collections: <br />Europeana<br />http://www.europeana.eu<br />Culture Sampo<br />http://kultturisampo.fi<br />Cantabria<br />http://184.108.40.206:8080/web/guest/home<br />STITCH@CATCH<br />http://www.cs.vu.nl/STITCH/index.html<br />MultimediaN N9C E-Culture<br />http://e-culture.multimedian.nl/<br />CHIP<br />http://chip-project.org/index.html<br />Image From: Schreiber, G. et al, 2008<br />Goals of Semantic Web:<br />Allows for machines to connect meaning to data<br />Benefits- Increases access, allows for meaningful searches, connects various points of entry, FRBRized and faceted<br />Challenges- data needs to be entered and standardized, lots of human work, privacy<br />Citations<br />Antoniou, G. & van Harmelen, F. (2004). A semantic web primer. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press.<br />Brynko, B. (2010) The Power of the semantic web. Information Today. no5 p. 10.<br />Schreiber, G., Amin, A., Aroyo, L., Van Assem, M., de Boer, V., et al. (2008). Semantic annotation and search for cultural heritage collecitons: The MultimediaN E-Culture demonstrator. Web semantics: Science, Services, and Agents on the World Wide Web 6. Elsevier. p.243-249. doi:10.1016/j.websem.2008.08.001<br />
Cataloguing and Maintaining Ephemera Collections<br />By Tory Barneson and Eve Mayer<br />December 2, 2010<br />LIS 653-04 Knowledge Organization<br />Professor Pattuelli<br />What is Ephemera?<br />Ephemera can be described as written or printed matter, which is not intended to be kept after it's initial use. Also described as:<br />“Materials of everyday life, generally considered to have little or no permanent value, usually because they are produced in large quantities or in disposable formats." -Joan Reitz<br />Ephemera in the 21st Century <br />Challenges of digitization include cost, copyright and unusual formats.<br />The definition of ephemera is expanding in the digital age. Librarians must think of ephemera in terms of new multimedia such as websites and pop-up advertisements. <br /> <br /> <br />Tools for Cataloguing Ephemera <br />Faceted systems offering multiple access points and interdisciplinary access can be found at libraries such as NYPL and Library of Congress but are still developing to accommodate metadata.<br />Cigar Box, 1953. Collection of the New York Historical Society. <br />Record from MoMA's DADABASE for Barnett Newman's Artist File. <br />What is its value?<br />It does retain it's original intended value after use (for example, a theatre ticket), but sustains a different type of value as a primary source for researchers.<br />Institutional Approaches<br />The institutions that we reviewed catalogue and maintain their collections of ephemera differently. For example, NYPL classifies by subject, where MoMA Library classifies by author; ignoring the institution, event, or publisher related to the object. <br /> The Ephemera Society of America <br />Acknowledgments<br />Jennifer Tobias, MoMA Reference Librarian<br />Rebecca Federman, NYPL Librarian<br />References <br />Reitz, J.M. (2004). Dictionary for library and information science 252. <br />Museum of Modern Art Library (November 2010). Retrieved from http://arcade.nyarc.org/search~S8.<br />Solomon, D. (1991). In monet’s light. The New York Times Magazine. November 24, section 6,<br />pp. 44-50, 62-64. <br />The Library Reading Room in The Lewis B. and Dorothy Cullman Education and Research Building, MoMA, designed by Yoshio Taniguchi. <br />
Lis 653-04 Fall 2010<br />Lis 653-04 Fall 2010<br />Dacia Cocariu, Ellen Siegel, Francina Stevens<br />improved interface<br />user-generated content<br />reviews<br />retrieval<br />recommendations<br />What is the Next Generation Catalog?<br />“It’s designed less like a ‘catalog’—an inventory list—and more like a finding aid. It contains data as well as metadata, and it is bent on doing things with found items beyond listing and providing access to them.” – LITA blog, July 7, 2006<br />“amazon” look and feel<br />federated search<br />focus on browsing<br />“did you mean?”<br />similar titles<br />relevancy rankings<br />single point of entry<br />keyword search<br />mobile access<br />rss feeds<br />facets<br />user names<br />“google”-like simplicity<br />tags<br />frbr<br />spell check<br />