Professional Development

During October 2008...

Funnest archive ever

Tuesday, October 28, 2008 5:52 pm

Today after general sessions ended I headed north to Ohio State University to the Cartoon Research Library where a group of ASIS&T visitors was given a tour by the library’s founding curator Lucy Caswell.

Lucy Caswell

The archive contains over 250,000 original cartoons and focuses primarily on printed cartoon art. Lucy was kind enough to take our group into the stacks and show us drawer after drawer of original cartoons, talked at length about their collections, and told the group all about their collection of Japanese Comics (manga).

Two things that she spoke about really connected with me. . ..First – she talked about the value that their biographical database and specialized metadata brings for their researchers. Second, when comparing her library against more traditional archives she said “we approach things a bit differently – we keep it all.” The picture below shows just how much they keep. There were rows of compact shelving, banks of vertical cabinets, and boxes upon boxes of newly acquired materials. . . If nothing else, this library gets the credit for most colorful stacks ever.

Institutional repositories, Second life , tagging, & social networks

Tuesday, October 28, 2008 1:40 pm

My apologies for posting a stream of consciousness list of topics but for the moment I have a good wifi signal :)

The second day of ASIS&T included a number of interesting presentations taht talked in broad strokes about many of the issues of current interest to lis realms. There was an interesting discussion on the approaches of using user-generated tags to create ontologies by inferring relationships in the morning session on tagging. It seems that hopes of ‘real-world’ applications in this are not quite grounded enough for traditional use but I did wonder how we could open our DF facets & use the resulting tags as enhancements to our ontological relationships.

On monday afternoon I attended a session which occured in both Second Life and in person. After a few minutes of technical difficulties, we listened to various speakers (both originating in person and in second life). I was struck with the extent to which the graphical experience of viewing slides and other participants in a MUVE enhanced a distributed session in the way that a simple teleconference or even real-world video feed would not have. My takeaway – still complicated & fraught with challenges and a possible time suck but every interesting.

Tuesday afternoon included a series of talks on the use of Institutional Repsitory implementations at various instutions. No action items from this talk were apparent but the discussion of the use of IRs to replace shared server space made me wonder to what extent we could use our own Dspace implementation to serve a collaborative file sharing space.

Perhaps the most interesting discussion at this conference occured for me in the Tuesday morning session on social networks and conference attendance. Given my experience with the SecondLife presentation yesterday I was curious to hear about other’s views regarding the persistent value in real-world conferences. As can be imagined there were a number of perspectives and the questions really centered more on how virtual social networks enahnce conference experiences rather than replace them. In any case, it was refreshing to attend a session that was run as a series of small focus groups rather than a long, multi-person lecture.

ASIS&T 2008 – Ohio bound

Monday, October 27, 2008 5:43 am

I found myself back in Ohio on Sunday, attending the American Society for Information Science & Technology 2008 conference. Columbus shares some interesting features with Cincinnatti including pro sports arenas, a winding river, impressive 20th century american architecture, and wide one-way streets.

Following the opening session, I went to a panel discussion on e-research and the provision of libary services. The panel surveyed some large scale projects in the UK and US and talked about issues of preservation, reseracher engagement, re-use of stored data, and the value that multi-instutitional funding brings to these large data repository projects. Not suprisingly, these are the same issues libraries have been disucssing in relation to building institutional repositories and I was interested to hear about a project at Purdue that works directly with Liaisons to connect with faculty and their research data.

Final Morning at LITA 2008

Sunday, October 19, 2008 11:34 am

LITA goes until noon on Sunday, and since the only return direct flight to Greensboro after the close of the conference isn’t until 7:25 pm this evening (sigh), I’ll spend the time before the shuttle comes to take me to the airport to wrap up.

This morning began at a breakfast of this year’s and next year’s LITA National Forum Planning Committee. There were lively discussions about what worked this time around and what could be done better or differently next year in Salt Lake City. Everyone agreed that this has been a successful Forum, but there are always new ideas generated and feedback received from attendees that can be considered to make the next conference even better.

Poster sessions were presented this morning during the breakfast hour. Most of the topics were about projects that are familiar topics at ZSR, so it was interesting to see how other institutions had approached things like viral marketing, open source applications (see Erik’s post), Google Analytics and using del.icio.us as bookmarks to create virtual reference.

There was one final round of concurrent sessions, so I attended “Illogical Students: don’t Blame ‘Em, Game ‘Em,” where librarian Marsh Spiegelman and mathematics professor Richard Glass from Nassau Community College shared their combined effort to incorporate information literacy into math/computer science courses. They were doing some interesting things with blogs, wikis and Second Life. Some of their ideas are shared in their wiki.

R. David Lankes, from the Information Institute of Syracuse and professor at the School of Information Studies, gave the final keynote presentation. His topic was “Obligation of Leadership.” He talked about the mentors in his life and what they taught him that applies to our profession:

  • We can’t wait for leaders.
  • We can’t wait for change.
  • We must serve society through stewardship.

He was an inspiring speaker and was passionate as he urged the audience that “We can do better.”

Lankes believes:

  • Knowledge is created through conversation.
  • Libraries are in the Knowledge Business.
  • Therefore, libraries are in the conversation business.

He sees librarianship as a noble profession, one where our power is not in the size of our collections, or forged by the items we catalog, but in our impact on the communities and societies we serve. And this power happens through our facilitation of the conversations taking place by our patrons and our communities.

It was a good send off after 3 days of interesting programs!

Lita 2008 – Open Access, Open Source, & Grid Storage

Sunday, October 19, 2008 8:54 am

Today saw some interesting presentations. In the morning I went to a panel on institutional repositories which included a presentation by Tabatha Becker on the University of Colorado’s work in publishing an Undergraduate Research Journal using an open source platform. As we talk about libraries re-examining their roles it is interesting to see someone taking on the elements of review and editorship in order to produce and preserve undergraduate research.

The last session of the day for me included a presentation on the Chronopolis, a grid-based digital object preservation system. The presenter, Robert McDonald, talked also more generally about the role that grid services and cloud computing can play in library services during the question and answer section. Chronopolis is a good example of the type of service that libraries really cannot implement on their own and it made me wonder about the impact of cloud based services on leveling the playing field for libraries. On the heels of a presentation about managing IT departments which clearly demonstrated how large and complex technology is getting in libraries, it made me wonder about the impact that cloud/grid based services would have on closing the gap between the technology services that libraries need and the capacity they have to manage them.

The sunday morning poster sessions included a common theme on ‘library 2.0′ and ‘web 2.0′ concepts. Perhaps most interesting of the posters was a discussion by Bobby Goff at Mississippi State University about the beginning of the library’s work in releasing open source software.

Saturday: Presentation Day at LITA for Erik & Susan

Saturday, October 18, 2008 9:21 pm

Today was the day for our presentation of a case study of our facebook LIB100 class last spring. We had submitted a proposal to do this way back in December, even before the class had taken place (Caroline was a collaborator, we were sorry she couldn’t be with us, as she was an important part of the project). We were allotted 70 minutes to share our findings, so were able to provide a fairly in-depth exploration of the history of the ZSR Library Information Literacy Program, the theoretical basis for designing the class the way we did, a detailed discussion of the actual components of the course and a summary of student reactions and perceptions.

We were pleased when we had over 70 people attend the session (which immediately followed a buffet lunch) and see them stay engaged with a high level of interest in our topic.

My other big event of the day was a meeting with the 2009 LITA National Forum Planning Committee. I’ll be working with a stellar group of colleagues to put together the conference that will be held next Oct. 1-4 in Salt Lake City. This will be my first experience in this type of committee and I look forward to the involvement.

Cincinnati Skyline at Night

The day had a great ending, with Erik leading the way to Mt. Adams which he discovered early this morning on a run. It was a quaint little town high above the city with shops and restaurants and a magnificent view of the Cincinnati skyline. The little town was bustling with activity and we found an excellent Thai restaurant to dine in.

Friday at LITA in Cincinnati

Saturday, October 18, 2008 5:57 am

Condo Tower in Covington, Kentucky

An early direct flight (who knew they still exist?) landed Erik and me in Cincinnati before breakfast. The trip began with a most interesting shuttle trip from the airport where the driver (who was about 80), immediately took us off the interstate onto a scenic mountainous, winding, trecherous road that followed the Ohio River on the Kentucky side. We traveled through 5 different little river towns, and were treated to a running travelogue, complete with jokes. The conference didn’t start until after lunch, and neither of our rooms were ready, so we set off to explore the downtown Cincinnati area. We found a suspension bridge designed by the engineer who used it as a prototype for the Brooklyn Bridge, an unusually shaped condominum building designed by Daniel Libeskind, the architect doing the World Trade Center, and a very lovely riverfront park at Sawyer Point.

After lunch, it was down to business, however, it was a bit disorienting to be at a techie conference that doesn’t provide any wireless options, free or otherwise. For the LITA bloggers they had a table set up at the rear of the room that was hard wired!

The opening keynote, by Tim Spaulding from LibraryThing was interesting mainly because I have never used or explored it. He has taken his product to a high level social experience with social cataloging. He told the audience that LibraryThing is now larger than LOC, but allowed that LOC doesn’t have 256 different JK Rowling titles (which is a prime example of the outcome of democracy of social cataloging to me). He spent quite awhile discussing the tagging in LibraryThing. There are 41 million tags now. There are tag mirrors (which shows what tags other people have placed on the books in your catalog), Tag Mash (which combines individual tags for a most exact hit on the meaning: ie romance zombies), and a common knowledge feature that captures things a tradition catalog wouldn’t: who are the most important characters in the book).

The first concurrent session I attended was given by two women (Gretchen Gueguen and Ann Hanlon) who worked with the digitization initiatives at University of Maryland (and knew Jennifer Roper). Neither is still at UMd and one of them (Gretchen) is now at East Carolina. Their talk was “Crowdsourcing Digitization: Harnessing Workflow to Increase Ouput.” They talked about the issues they faced getting Maryland’s large scale, decentralized scanning initiatives under control. They faced many of the types of decisions that we have been faced with in our Digital Forsyth project. The “crowdsourcing” idea speaks to their decision to go with the “wisdom of crowds”, in this case that of patrons and co-wokers. Utimately, they moved to a user driven model to direct their selection of what to digitize rather than preselecting “trophy” collections to showcase. This means they are digitizing those materials that are requested by patron researchers rather than digitizing and then hoping folks will use what they digitize. Now that Gretchen has moved to East Carolina, they are doing the same approach. She showed a screenshot of Joyner’s forthcoming newest collection that contains many of the same features you see in Digital Forsyth including tag clouds and facets. It would be worthwhile to plan a field trip to exchange ideas, don’t you all think?

I joined Erik for the second concurrent session on “Reswizzling the IT Enterprise for the Next Generation” where NC State’s Maurice York talked about how they have restructured their IT operation to be more effective to their customers (over 250 staff with over 700 computers to manage, plus all the servers, services etc. you might expect from NC State). We were both tickled to hear Maurice talk about instituting Service Level Agreements, much like our WFU friends in IS are doing. I wish him luck with that one. The main value of this session for me was that it affirmed that, even on our smaller scale operation, we face the same complexities and challenges to properly serve all of our customers and manage your expectations. There were some good ideas that Erik and his group might try as more and more projects and technologies come our way!

The day ended with a “vendor showcase” reception. LITA has a very small vendor presence compared to many other conferences (maybe 6-8 tables), but there was good conversation between colleagues and roasted veggies, mashed potatoes (a strange addition to an appetizer type party) and other good food.

Today, our presentation is right after lunch, so we’ll report back this evening on how that went!

LITA 2008 – Day 1

Saturday, October 18, 2008 4:05 am

Lita 2008 started off with a interesting set of presentations on Friday. The opening keynote by Tim Spalding on LibraryThing contained an interesting lookat the data that LibraryThing is beginning to aggregate on books. Tim suggested that the use of a FRBResque model to link book editions along with user-supplied topical tags yields good prototypical models of things. Second, Tim talked about his concept of social cataloging and really demonstrated how rich some of the data in LibraryThing is getting as users contribute to the site. One particularly effective demonstration showed how topical analysis combined with aggregation of user libraries helped generate automatic reading lists and suggest ‘primary topicality’ of resources in at a much more granular and current level than LC. A good example of this is Neuormancer by William Gibson. I have to admit that I left the presentation wondering how far LibraryThing could go towards replacing traditional bibliographic description as a primary representation of books.

The last session of the day was a fascinating presentation by Maurice York from NCSU about managing IT departments in libraries. His talk included a model for balancing support for core systems and introducing innovative development to support library services. It was interesting to see how a larger IT department approached technology service management and made me wonder how smaller organizations could use those models to standardize and improve service.

ONIX for Serials Webinar

Friday, October 17, 2008 5:09 pm

On September 25, I took part in an hour-long webinar that detailed the new ONIX for Serials standard (ONIX is an abbreviation for ONline Information eXchange). It is a joint project developed by EDItEUR from the UK and the NISO from the United States, and is the latest in a series of standards to create a uniform method of information exchange. Earlier standards, such as ONIX for Books, have been well received by participants across the industry.

ONIX for Serials is a new metadata standard that was designed for communications regarding serials subscriptions between all or some of the following: libraries, publishers, subscription agents, hosting servers, consortia, aggregators, content providers (Serials Solutions, for example), and link resolvers. Based on the ONIX for Books standard, it relates information dealing with subscription data and all of its sources and formats and presents it in an XML message that would be readable across these control systems.

Three primary formats have been developed for the ONIX for Serials standard.

  1. SPS (Serials Products and Subscriptions). These are standard messages to help distribute information to evaluate packages, titles a library is currently receiving in its catalog, and product lists from publishers and agents.
  2. SOH (Serials Online Holdings). This standard pushes information about available issues directly into library systems without using link resolvers, populates A-Z lists, and generates online holdings for consortia arrangements.
  3. SRN (Serials Release Notification). This format can become a method to know when issues are published for e-journals in the catalog and link resolvers; to remove doubt about delays in print issue delivery; and to announce the publication of an article before their respective journals are completely published.

In addition, there is an ONIX Serials Coverage Statement that displays complete enumeration and chronology data for all serial formats, regardless of format or type. Because of its nature, this is a complex data set.

As each format of ONIX for Serials has become available, they have been incorporated into the regular processes of various companies. Early adopters of the SOH format have been TDNet, Serials Solutions, EBSCO, Innovative and OCLC. The SPS and SRN formats are currently in the pilot stage, and compatibility with companies like SirsiDynix and Ex Libris are still on the proverbial drawing board. Further, compatibility with open source catalogs has not yet been addressed, but the nature of open source could change this in the near future.

ONIX for Serials could have tremendous implications across the library community. The key to expanding its growth, mentioned by the webinar’s presenters, was to encourage more companies to sign on as partners.

Please visit www.editeur.org for more information.

Oak Knoll Book Festival

Wednesday, October 15, 2008 9:31 am

I was invited to participate, along with 9 other rare books and special collections librarians across the U.S., in a special event at the 15th annual Oak Knoll Book Festival and Conference held in New Castle, Delaware. Organized by rare and antiquarian book dealer Bob Fleck of Oak Knoll Press, the festival brought together 10 rare books librarians with 10 fine press and typographic designers and publishers from across the U.S. and from England, Wales, and Paris for dialogue, dinner, and conversation.

In April, Bob Fleck invited me to participate in this first ever gathering. Others invited and attending were Special Collections Librarians at Columbia University (Jane Siegel remembered Jim Galbraith warmly!); University of Kentucky; University of Delaware; University of Iowa (and their Center for the Book); Duke University; Lafayette College; University of Washington; and University of Indiana.

The weekend began with the 20 of us sharing a bit about our libraries including our collections, our philosophies of collecting, our budgets, and our standing orders with fine presses. For the printers and artists books designers the dialogue was complementary in terms of their focus in work, their emphases in printing, their physical locations in terms of distribution, their price structures and their own philosophies for choosing content and format.

The conversation was lively and informative for the 10 hours we had together on the first day, beginning in a large setting, then in a smaller group break-out session, and then back to share all with each other. We continued over drinks and dinner into the night.

We learned about how each of our acquisitions budgets and buying power allow us to purchase fine press rare materials and the thought and deliberation that goes into the selection and buying. Format, content, style, literary representation, and cost are all critical elements in making the decision to buy or not to buy.

The presses, in turn, shared with us their reasons for the limit on their number of books due to time and cost constraints. Because the work is so labor intensive what with setting type; illustrating and illuminating appropriate to author’s content; binding and sewing; and advertising and selling, the press persons are often by necessity bivocational, utilizing a second job’s salary to help pay for their press expenses. Output is often limited to 100 copies or less, and all are signed by the artists and writers and publishers. Expenses are high and, as a result, prices usually range from $100 – $2500 per book. The final product, though, is one worthy of artists’ shows for the beauty, delicacy, sensitivity to text, design, and flow of writing are exquisite and one of a kind.

Six of the presses from whom I purchase books and broadsides were represented at the table: Bird and Bull Press (with whom I have a long standing standing order); Gregynog Press in rural mid-Wales; Old Stile Press in southern Wales; Incline Press in London; and University of Kentucky Press.

One of the presses with whom I established a new standing order to purchase the press’s entire offerings is Press on Scroll Road. Bob Baris, owner, is printer, typesetter, publisher, distributor, and certified purebred organic sheep farmer from central Ohio. Bob is a close personal friend of poet and writer Wendell Berry and he publishes much of the original writings of Berry as well as poet Peter Fallon, among others. Bob and I shared stories of farm work, border collies, weaving (his wife weaves wool from 4 Dorset sheep), and beautiful autumn days with fall harvest and frosty mornings. He and I shared (over merlot and the best crabcakes I’ve ever had in my life!!) a common love of and appreciation for books, poetry, printing, hard work and farming of old.

Also at our table was David Vickers of Gregynog Press in Wales. His works are among the most beautifully crafted and are representative of some of the best writers of England and Ireland from the 16th centuries to the present. He, too, is from a farming life in Wales and we talked at length of presses and the countryside surrounding his working shop.

The following day was the crème de la crème of rare books buying!I purchased works from many fine presses including Pre Nian, Gregynog, Shanty Bay, Solmentes, and Old Stile publishing the writings of Vita Sackville-West, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, Benjamin Britten, Aeschylus, Wendell Berry, John Keats, among others. I also included one small chapbook from the VCU (Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond) graphic design press students as well as a small item from Wells College Press and their students. I spoke with more than 20 press persons and purchased judiciously, according to our collection needs and areas of study and research.

The 15th anniversary of the Oak Knoll Festival honored Henry Morris, founder of Bird and Bull Press. A prior interest in making handmade paper led Henry Morris to establish Bird & Bull Press in 1958, and it is now one of America’s oldest private presses. Strong interest in the art and history of handmade paper has resulted in a variety of books on Western, Japanese, and Chinese papermaking, marbled and decorated papers and other books on related subjects. Henry regaled us on two mornings of the festival with tales and woes of his days of printing and publishing including printing his first work, an 18th century cookbook (where he took out lines of recipes to fit his sheets of paper!) published on sheets of paper he’d handmade himself, a labor intensive work in and of itself. He spoke of trying to sell this small book to New York bookstores at $3.00 apiece and was elated when he could. Today, if a copy of this first printing can be found, it is worth $300.00! A real lesson in the values of patience and persistence and entrepreneurship!

The festival was a terrific combination of meeting, socializing, learning and buying! I hope to be at the next anniversary gathering doing more of the same!


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