Professional Development

In the 'Conferences' Category...

Sarah at the 2nd Science Boot Camp for Librarians Southeast

Wednesday, July 20, 2016 5:06 pm

On July 5th, I drove to the University of Georgia (UGA) to present at the 2nd Science Boot Camp for Librarians Southeast. It was great to be immersed for 3 days in presentations on coral reefs, climate change, public health, and science education by renowned researchers and faculty from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the University of Georgia, Emory University as well as librarians who work at the CDC, Coca-Cola, and the Medical College of Georgia.

Dr. James Porter, who coined the term “coral bleaching” through his research on ocean temperature with graduate students (see second photo below), poignantly focused on the global effect of climate change into context of its impact on coral reefs. His history of science presentation highlighted Thomas Jefferson’s second expedition, the Marine Science Expedition, which returned after Lewis and Clarke’s Terrestrial Expedition.

On July 7th, the UGA Special Collections Library hosted a gala, which exhibited Dr. Porter’s “Antiquarian Books on Coral and Coral Reefs”.

Another talk on climate change by Dr. J. Marshall Shepherd, former NASA Scientist and Past President of American Meteorological Society (AMS), was compelling in his analogy that “weather is like one’s mood” but “climate is like one’s personality” in order to demystify myths about climate change.

Public Health was another theme of this conference, and it was great to hear how Dr. Katherine Hendricks, Medical Officer in the Bacterial Special Pathogens Branch, collaborated with a CDC librarian to publish a systematic review of sytstemic anthrax. Dr. Hendricks spent 4 months cleaning the data that she collected, which was reassuring as I returned from short-term research leave after spending considerable time cleaning the data that I had collected for analysis.

Dr. Patricia Marsteller provided an engaging talk about her “Case-Based Learning (CBL) teaching methodology with science students and her grant-funded project on the Science Case Network.

There were also numerous librarian lightning talks, and I presented on the instructional technologies I used to flip my LIB220 course. This conference, organized by UGA science librarians, was especially meaningful, since I served as one the founding conference organizers two years ago, and worthwhile.

Lauren at ALA Annual 2016 in Orlando

Friday, July 8, 2016 5:32 pm

Productivity with vendors (book and ILS), committee obligations, and future of cataloging were the three main themes for me in Orlando. Meetings by chance also played a key role in making this an above average conference for me.

I caught up with our Casalini sales rep on how to implement a more Gobi-like version of their fresh interface which will help me and Linda, along with a few others here at ZSR. I met our Eastview sales rep, who had helped us with one of our year-end purchases and I finally broke a logjam around finalizing a license agreement with Springer. For about a year I’ve been talking with colleague and Springer employee Robert Boissy about overcoming discovery discovery problems (with linked data), so he mentioned an interesting new vendor, Yewno. The shortest way I can explain is that it is like a discovery service (e.g. Summon, EDS) but uses artificial intelligence and visualization. They ingest content after they have agreements in place, but I was told at the Yewno booth that it isn’t pre-indexing like the discovery services we know right now. It definitely bears watching as they grow. Maybe the Google of academic content? It reminds me of an internet search engine I used over a decade ago, KartOO, which has been completely closed down, but maybe it was just ahead of its time.

(captured from the Yewno website for illustration)

(captured from the Yewno website)

I continued work on two division-level committees: the ALCTS/LITA Metadata Standards Committee and the ALCTS Advocacy and Policy Committee. Now that the conference is over, I’m officially the chair of latter. The group will be working on ALA’s Advocacy Implementation Plan. I saw WSSU colleagues Wanda Brown and Cindy Levine at the Opening Session. I commented to them that I felt like I had been to church after hearing the speaker, Michael Eric Dyson. (I believe he said he was a minister earlier in his life. His inflection surely seemed indicative of it!) Cindy may be joining the Advocacy Committee as a result of that chance meeting. I also attended the Closing Session where Jamie Lee Curtis captivated me with the way she revealed her forthcoming book and perspective on belonging and immigration, at a level that kids get. The title is This Is Me: The Story of Who We Are and Where we Came From — the library edition will not have the pop-up, because Curtis understands how that is a problem for libraries. Both speakers were highly complimentary of libraries and librarians, and far more dynamic and poignant on their topics than I can illustrate. You simply had to be there. I had the good fortune to get in line for the Closing Session with the exiting President of ALCTS, Norm Madeiros, and we conversed about the state of ALCTS membership (declining, like others) and the wonderful value we get from our association. Norm is sincerely worried and he has raised my level of concern, which I think will nicely feed into my work with ALCTS Advocacy. (See also Thomas’ post re: ALA Divisions and membership decline. Norm was at the same “free” lunch with Thomas.) Incidental meetings like this at ALA are just as important as the unexpected exchanges we have with colleagues in crossing the building here at ZSR in our daily work.

At Norm’s President’s Program, Dr. Michael R. Nelson, spoke about “Enabling Innovation in the Era of the Cloud–A Syllabus.” He had a great long list of books as “recommended reading.” In random order from my rough notes, here are just a few sample titles and my memory jogs about them: Drive by Daniel Pink (bonuses are bad unless done in way everyone thinks is fair); Words That Work by Frank Luntz (get complicated ideas into simple bumper stickers and add two good factoids); Beyond the Gig Economy (today’s kids will have about 20 jobs in their career); Future Perfect: The Case For Progress In A Networked Age by Steven Johnson (or watch this); Art of the Long View by Peter Schwartz (or his short essay in Wired in 2009, “Your Future in 5 Easy Steps” and see also the “app.”)

Regarding the future of cataloging: I attended a number of sessions where I heard updates about BIBFRAME and linked data and a little about library migrations from an integrated library system (ILS) to a library service platform (LSP). Come see me if you want more details. Carolyn’s , Jeff’s and Steve’s posts also offer some insights and they can also tell you more than they wrote. I heard details from them when we gathered with members of Special Collections earlier this week to share what we learned. Also Steve recently sent email about a series of webinars from ALCTS that many of us will watch. To my mind, the future of cataloging is a heavy consideration as we investigate next generation systems. I stopped by the booths of multiple vendors of LSPs and will share some observations at an upcoming meeting of the ILS Task Force.

 

 

Sarah at the Lilly International Conference on Evidence-Based Teaching & Learning

Wednesday, June 8, 2016 12:54 pm

Last week, I drove up to Bethesda, Maryland to present at the Lilly International Conference on Evidence-Based Teaching & Learning. If you interested, you can view my presentation below.

Lessons Learned from Flipping a Science Information Literacy Course from Sarah Jeong

Although I have attended a regional Lilly Conference in the past, this was my first time attending the international conference in Bethesda. My proposal was accepted after a blind review process, and I’m happy to report that my 50-minute concurrent session was rated 4.67/5 stars. Special thanks to Megan Mulder, Kyle Denlinger, and Molly Keener for serving as guest speakers for my LIB220 course last spring.

I received a useful sliding card of Bloom’s Cognitive Taxonomy with Outcome Verbs mapped to Assessment Questions and Instructional Strategies, which will be helpful in planning library instruction. Feel free to drop by my office if you’d like to see it.

Among the concurrent sessions and plenary sessions that I attended, I learned about the National Implementation Research Network, which endeavors to bridge the gap between research/evidence and practice/implementation to improve outcomes in the health, education, and social services domains. Another plenary speaker shared her insight that instructors can influence whether students adhere to a fixed mindset or a growth mindset. The instructor’s goal should be to encourage students to adopt a growth mindset to embrace challenges, be persistent to overcome obstacles, and learn from criticism. In contrast, if a student possesses a fixed mindset, then the student is more likely to avoid challenges, give up when encountering obstacles, and ignore criticism. Although I have used this teaching approach, this terminology/concept was new to me, and it reinforced that my teaching philosophy has been on the right track.

Overall, it was a worthwhile conference, which has inspired me to keep learning about pedagogical best practices. If you’re interested in talking more about pedagogy and instruction, I’d be happy to chat.

 

Sarah at STELLA Unconference

Tuesday, May 24, 2016 2:37 pm

Last Friday, I drove to UNC-Chapel Hill to present at the biennial STELLA (Science, Technology, and Engineering Library Leaders in Action) Unconference, which was organized by science and engineering librarians at Duke, UNC, and N.C. State. This was my first time attending this national unconference, and colleagues gathered from as far as California, Dartmouth, MIT, and the University of Florida at UNC’s Wilson Library. I went on a tour of UNC’s Kenan Science Library and Makerspace and participated in breakout sessions.



 

On Saturday, it was great to share my experience with flipping a course with VoiceThread and Audacity at the Poster Session and Digital Mixer, and there were many questions about my teaching methodology and how I developed and redesigned a science information literacy course at WFU. If you’re interested, you can view my poster here.

Stephanie at the Midwest Archives Conference 2016

Thursday, May 12, 2016 9:32 am

My time in Milwaukee for the Midwest Archives Conference was not quite as jam-packed as Tanya’s but I made the most of the trip!

I was a member of a panel entitled “The Perfect Is the Enemy of the Good: Creative Solutions and Common Sense Approaches to Archival Problems.” My fellow presenters and I gave Pecha Kucha presentations: 20 slides, each 20 seconds; it was a fun mental exercise to distill our actions and key takeaways into 6 minutes and 40 seconds. I also acted as a MAC Pal for a first-time conference goer, which is a fun way to welcome new folks to the archival fold. My pal this year was a UW-Milwaukee student who had dabbled in archives and was attending in part to see if she was interested in pursuing archives further.

I attended a couple of sessions on diversity and inclusion, including the plenary talk from current Society of American Archivists vice president/president-elect Dennis Meissner of the Minnesota Historical Society. He covered many points about diversity and inclusion, but my takeaways were that individual and institutional biases affect workplace performance in very serious, and somewhat different ways, so we have to be aware of both. Also, in order to move towards increased inclusion, training is valuable for getting folks on the same page and mitigating biases.

I also attended a session on processing collections, “Seeing the Details in the Big Picture: Getting a Handle on Processing.” One woman had created nearly 1500 finding aids in two years (this is an astronomical number!), so I was curious to see how she managed that. Turns out that the collections were already physically processed – organized, housed appropriately, with folder titles – and she created biographical or historical descriptions and described the materials; she pointed out that without the physical arrangement work, 1500 finding aids would have been impossible. Another presenter who processed a huge collection with help from graduate students shared that, to process 1 linear foot of materials: inexperienced graduate students took 10 hours (!!!); graduate students with 1 year of processing experience took 3.25 hours; and professional archivists, 30 minutes. Good reinforcement that there’s no magical replacement for skilled labor.

In addition to all the learning, I saw some of my former Iowa State colleagues, got to test out a (stationary) Harley Davidson motorcycle at the Harley Davidson Museum (they have a huge archival repository of bikes, parts, tools, etc), and took a stroll through the Milwaukee Art Museum. All in all, it was a great and busy MAC!

Sarah at the Empirical Librarians Conference

Thursday, April 14, 2016 1:29 pm

I recently attended the Empirical Librarians Conference at N.C. A&T State University Library. Among the many concurrent sessions that I attended, I will highlight the most relevant topics that I can apply to my future work.

“Teaching Mendeley in the Sciences”

Since faculty have asked me to teach Mendeley to graduate students, I’m participating in the Mendeley Librarian Certification Program this year. Emma Oxford is a Science Librarian who incorporates Mendeley into library instruction sessions for students at Rollins College. It was great to network and discuss some of the issues that can come up when teaching Mendeley.

“Altmetrics Context Analysis: Numbers are Not Everything”

I’ve been interested in the evolving areas of bibliometrics and altmetrics, took a continuing education course on research metrics, and co-presented with Molly Keener a few years ago. Shenmeng Xu is a doctoral student at UNC-SILS, and her presentation on altmetrics was especially informative. She recommended the following resources, some of which were new to me:

Overall, it was a great one-day local conference, and I hope to attend again in the future.

Social Justice and Disability Workshop

Monday, April 4, 2016 9:46 pm

On Thursday, March 31, the Learning Assistance Center/Disability Services office sponsored a day long workshop entitled “Reframing Disability and Creating Inclusive Environments”. The meeting included interested parties from all across campus, from facilities, to athletics, to student services, and many representatives from the Office of Multicultural Affairs and the Office of Diversity and Inclusion. Dr. Amanda Krause, a faculty member from the University of Arizona and an advocate of the disabled, was the dynamic speaker who kept us engaged and challenged our perceptions, expectations, and beliefs throughout the day.

Through lecture, discussion and small group work, we uncovered much of the bias that has existed that kept disabled individuals as “special” cases. Using historical images and images from media, she discussed how people who are blind, deaf, wheelchair users, etc have always been made to seem “less than” and pitied, requiring extra help and service. Even charitable works like telethons and penny drives, while well-intentioned, still had, as a consequence, perpetuated that notion that those people are “separate” and “special”. The real problem she identified is that environments are not built to be inclusive enough to all people. In fact the implementation of the Americans with Disabilities Act in 1990 resulted in a cultural shift whereby those responsible for the built environment sought out just what is the least that needed to be done to be compliant, undermining the spirit of the law entirely. In actuality, using the principles of Universal Design, no disabled individuals need accommodation. If everything is designed to account for the challenges of those that are in a wheelchair, blind, hearing impaired, or otherwise disabled, then no special accommodations would need to be made. Accommodations are made for individuals to fit into a poorly designed system. It is expensive and requires many special inputs to make these fixes. Creating environments that are inclusive will repair existing limitations and provide equality for everyone. (The attendees from Disability Services mentioned that they are constantly working to put themselves out of a job!) If you are interested in the topic, I encourage you to review her powerpoint, and I’ll be happy to discuss it further with you. It was an enlightening day.

 

 

The First-Year Experience Conference 2016

Sunday, March 13, 2016 3:47 pm

This was the third First-Year Experience (FYE) conference I have attended, and while not a traditional “library conference,” there are always many librarians who attend and there is always useful content! I began planning for this conference almost a year in advance. I had been looking for a place to present on the Faculty Fellows Program and a place to present on the new model for the first-year summer reading project, “Project Wake“. FYE 2016 seemed like the perfect conference for both presentations! With over 1900 participants from all division of higher education, these two projects involving first-year students seemed like a great fit! Once accepted, Christy Buchanan, Senior Associate Dean of Academic Advising, professors Barbara Lentz and Erica Still, and myself began preparing our presentations. Fortunately, there was overlap on the panels for these presentations, with three of my four co-presenters getting two opportunities to present.

Our first presentation, “WFU Faculty Fellows: Embedding Faculty Without Living in the Halls“, was very well attended. When we polled the room, about 1/3 of the audience had an residential faculty fellows model, only a couple of other schools had a model like WFU. It was fun to present on this topic and the audience had great questions. There were many schools there interested in replicating the WFU model. Our second presentation, “The Uncommon Common Reading Project: Bringing Choice Around a Theme“, drew a smaller, but equally engaged crowd that appreciated our creative model for the optional summer academic project that allowed student to choose from one of 22 different books.

Once we had our presentations out of the way, it was easier to focus on all the other amazing presentations at this conference. One theme that is saw across several presentations was financial literacy, something I know is important for our students and one of the dimensions of THRIVE. One presentation on this topic focused on the fact that “one size does NOT fit all” and showed tools like “CashCourse” that can help students. I also attended a variety of sessions on student engagement and retention. Always popular topics at this conference!

I would be remiss if I didn’t mention the amazing keynote by Brian Murphy, president of De Anza College in Cupertino, CA., a community college that consistently ranks #1 or #2 in the state for the total number of students who annually transfer to University of California and California State University campuses. He focused on how we might think about students in transition if we want to better prepare them to engage the social and political world they inherit. He reminded of us John Dewey’s famous quote, “Democracy has to be born anew every generation, and education is its midwife.”

Lastly, I want to mention the Rosen Centre that hosted the conference. I was curious because rarely is a large convention center book ended by two hotels of the same name that aren’t nationwide chains. I did some research and learned about Harris Rosen, the founder of Rosen Hotels & Resorts. Rosen is widely known in the Central Florida area due to his philanthropy.

 

 

Sarah presents at AAAS (American Association for the Advancement of Science) Annual Meeting

Tuesday, February 23, 2016 2:49 pm

Thanks to financial support from my Summer Technology Exploration (STEP) Grant and AAAS first-time librarian attendee free registration, I attended and presented at my first scientific society conference, the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Annual Meeting in Washington, DC in February. AAAS is the world’s largest scientific society and publishes Science magazine as well as other scientific journals. One of the perks of attending this conference is participating in the closed beta period testing of Trellis, a new AAAS digital collaboration platform.

“Flipping a Science Information Literacy Course” presentation

I gave a presentation on redesigning and flipping my LIB 220 Science Research Sources and Strategies course to over 30 librarians at the ACRL science librarians round table hosted by AAAS. I’ve worked over the last year with the Teaching and Learning Center’s Faculty Course Redesign Program and the STEP Grant program sponsored by the Provost’s Office to convert a lecture-based course into a learner-centered flipped course to enhance student engagement and metacognition. The theme of this year’s AAAS Meeting was Global Science Engagement, and the theme of my LIB220 course will be global science/global health in alignment with the QEP on Global Wake Forest. I will give a presentation at the upcoming WFU TechXploration event on April 5th in the Benson Center, if you’d like to hear more about it.

I attended many sessions ranging from neuroscience to global astronomy to astroparticle physics.

Neuroscience

This 8am session was very interesting to me as the library liaison to neuroscience faculty and students. The most compelling research result was “dendritic atrophy” in stress-related brain regions.

Global Astronomy

I also attended astronomy sessions, and this session on the international collaboration of the Sloan Digital Sky Survey (SDSS) was fascinating. The map below highlights which areas of the world are involved in the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, which maps the universe on different scales.

Astroparticle Physics

This image during a presentation on particle physics clarified the significance of Higgs’ and Englert’s theory and their 2013 Nobel Prize in Physics. The gist of this presentation and future research is summarized poignantly below:

“Even though it is a great achievement to have found the Higgs particle — the missing piece in the Standard Model puzzle — the Standard Model is not the final piece in the cosmic puzzle…Another reason is that the model only describes visible matter, which only accounts for one fifth of all matter in the cosmos. To find the mysterious dark matter is one of the objectives as scientists continue the chase of unknown particles at CERN.” – Nobelprize.org

I’m thankful for the opportunity to go to this excellent conference, and I’m happy to report that my airplane landed safely in the snow at Greensboro PTI Airport upon my return on Valentine’s Day. I’m excited to begin teaching my newly redesigned course next week!

 

Chelcie at ALA Midwinter 2016

Monday, January 18, 2016 9:44 pm

For me the central happening of ALA Midwinter 2016 was kicking off my participation in ALA’s Emerging Leaders program. As part of this program, I’ll glimpse the sizable architecture of ALA, network with awesome people, and work together with members of a small team to solve a problem framed by one of ALA’s divisions or round tables.

Chelcie's 2016 Emerging Leaders team

Obligatory Emerging Leaders team selfie! From left to right: Melissa Stoner, Project Specialist for UNLV’s participation in the National Digital Newspaper Program; me; Harriet Wintermute, Metadata Librarian at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln; Craig Boman, responsible for the care and feeding of the ILS at the University of Dayton.

My team is AWESOME. We are tasked with developing an archiving policy for the Maps & Geospatial Information Round Table to deposit their materials with ALA’s Institutional Repository. (Sidebar — did you know that ALA has an institutional repository? We didn’t either!) We’ll figure out things such as roles & responsibilities (whose job it is to deposit materials), selection criteria, descriptive practices, documentation, and instructional materials for the deposit process. It’s an achievable and interesting project, and I look forward to working with my team members between now and ALA Annual in Orlando.

This Midwinter Meeting also offered strong programming on digital scholarship topics, notably the meetings of ACRL’s Digital Scholarship Centers Interest Group and Digital Humanities Interest Group. The meeting of the Digital Scholarship Centers Interest Group (newly formed under the leadership of Merinda Kaye Hensley and Steven Bell) centered around the research done by Alix Keener, Digital Scholarship Librarian at the University of Michigan, on collaborative research relationships between librarians and (digital) humanists. You can learn more about her findings in her article in Digital Humanities Quarterly, The Arrival Fallacy: Collaborative Research Relationships in the Digital Humanities. Even if digital scholarship isn’t your bag, I highly recommend Alix’s article because it speaks to many tensions and opportunities librarians and scholars are embracing as the collaborative structures of the research process are re-negotiated. It’s an especially good companion read to Digital Humanities in the Library: Challenges and Opportunities for Subject Specialists, now an open access monograph.

The meeting of the Digital Humanities Interest Group brought together a panel to discuss their experiences building DH communities of practice within their institutions (Amherst, Northeastern, and Boston University) and their region (the greater Boston area). I find the Five Colleges Digital Humanities model particularly intriguing for us here at Wake Forest because of its focus on undergraduate learning & research. Among other initiatives, they offer digital humanities micro-grants to undergraduate students and hire undergraduate fellows and post-bacs in digital humanities.

Some excellent programs, plus opportunities to catch up with some favorite colleagues and friends and compare notes about our work — my 2016 ALA Midwinter Meeting in Boston was everything you could ask of a conference.


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