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Jisc Publications Router

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Presentation by Muriel Mewissen (EDINA, University of Edinburgh) at Repository Fringe 2014.

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Jisc Publications Router

  1. 1. Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 1
  2. 2. Workshop 1. (10/15mins) – Context - Jisc Repository Shared Services Project – Reminder - Publications Router function & offer – Update - HEFCE AAMs & early survey results 2. (20 mins) Discuss & Input - Group breakout 3. (10 mins) Report & Summary Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 2 http://broker.edina.ac.uk/
  3. 3. Bringing together key repository services to deliver a connected national infrastructure to support OA 3Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  4. 4. Support for Integration • Repositories to implement - patches, scripts and plug-ins produced by repository shared services. Support is being planned via: • Repository Support Project (RSP) • Planning co-ordination with platform-specific support through Eprints Services, the DSpace community and Fedora. 4Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  5. 5. Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 5
  6. 6. Offer to Supplier • Forward your content directly to IRs • Expose your OA content through GUI and • API for browsing and downloading • Accept your metadata: metadata only, • metadata and OA full-text, or metadata and embargoed full- text • Identify target IRs using affiliation in your metadata • Allow onward tracking of your content Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 6 http://broker.edina.ac.uk/
  7. 7. Offer to Consumer Direct Delivery of OA content • Get OA content from all data suppliers to IR SWORD endpoint • Get all content using one single metadata format • Importer scripts available for Eprints 3.3. & 3.2, DSpace 1.8 Direct Delivery of All content • As above (without DSpace) plus – Agree to manage embargo periods – Get OA and embargoed content Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 7 http://broker.edina.ac.uk/
  8. 8. Offer to Consumer Browse • See all OA content from all data suppliers • Web GUI http://broker.edina.ac.uk/ • Search by target repository and author Harvest • Get all OA content from all data suppliers • Use OAI-PMH APIs http://broker.edina.ac.uk/cgi/oai2 • Search by target repository, author and funder • Choose from multiple formats Notification • Receive monthly email alerts of new content from all data suppliers for chosen repositories • Self-register at http://broker.edina.ac.uk/cgi/postcard_registration Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 8 http://broker.edina.ac.uk/
  9. 9. HEFCE REF OA mandate • Change the requirements – AAMs • Require new workflows • Explore, support, revise & adapt – Chance to Input • Jisc survey of HEIs – Circulated via UKCoRR, ARMA, RLUK, SCONUL 2-18 July 2014 – 113 respondents – Some duplicate institutions – responses from different people within same institution Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 9
  10. 10. How well would each of the following ways of getting the accepted manuscripts into your institution's system(s) work for you? Jisc Publications Router – Repository Fringe 2014, Edinburgh 10 • Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  11. 11. i. Third-party service to push content to your system (e.g. using SWORD). • Wouldn't work 8% • OK at a push 11% • Satisfactory 23% • Ideal solution 21% • Don't know 37% 11 • Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  12. 12. ii. Pull the content into your system using an API. • Wouldn't work 1% • OK at a push 9% • Satisfactory 30% • Ideal solution 29% • Don't know 31% 12 • Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  13. 13. iii. Receive the content via email as file attachments. • Wouldn't work 7% • OK at a push 43% • Satisfactory 30% • Ideal solution 6% • Don't know 14% 13 • Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  14. 14. If there is another solution not listed above that would work better for you, please describe it here. • “Deposit at publication” • “Our academics receive their post-prints and upload them to the repository. Why or how would other systems be needed or help?” • “Solutions above are good, the ideal source of this information and metadata would be from publishers.” • “SWORD-like technologies would be interesting provided that institution/author matching is really good. A pull system would give us more control and reduce the scope for errors” 14 •Some example replies… Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  15. 15. • “Anything that involves minimal reliance on academics updating information etc would be ideal. I can see how this could work for the meta data, but not sure how we'd also get the post-print.” • “Self deposit directly into system” • “Publishers to provide the metadata to institutions on acceptance. We cannot rely on authors to do this.” • “researchers will have to do it themselves - we can't rely on management or software to do it for them.” • “being notified of accepted manuscripts by publishers so that we can liaise with authors” 15 • More example replies… Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  16. 16. Discussions with publishers  Representations are still underway  Most publishers open to this agenda  Most interested in principle in depositing via Router  Uncertain about technical issues  Jisc to make more specific proposal to them in late September 16Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014
  17. 17. Breakout • Small group • Discuss the barriers & issues • Inform developments • Suggested questions • Choose 3 questions/topics max • 1 reporter per group Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 17 http://broker.edina.ac.uk/
  18. 18. Summary • Report from each group • Refine requirements Muriel.Mewissen@ed.ac.uk Repository Fringe 2014 - Edinburgh - 31 July 2014 18 http://broker.edina.ac.uk/

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