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Hamersly Library. Next Steps. Source: www.rcet.org. Overview. Information resource usage and costs Transition from print to electronic distribution Library Strategies Collection Development Websites, E-journals and E-books Instruction in Information Literacy Comprehensive

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hamersly library

Hamersly Library

Next Steps

Source: www.rcet.org

overview
Overview
  • Information resource usage and costs
  • Transition from print to electronic distribution
  • Library Strategies
    • Collection Development
      • Websites, E-journals and E-books
    • Instruction in Information Literacy
      • Comprehensive
  • Faculty participation
usage and cost jvl 2006 7 books and journals
Usage and Cost—JVL 2006-7Books and Journals

Source: 2006-7 Annual Report for John Vaughan Library at Northeastern State University, Tahlequah, OK

usage and cost hamersly 2006 7 books and journals
Usage and Cost—Hamersly 2006-7Books and Journals

Source: 2006-7 Annual Report for John Vaughan Library at Northeastern State University, Tahlequah, OK

survey faculty e resource use
Survey - Faculty E-Resource Use
  • Usage
    • 89% websites - .edu, .gov, .org
    • 86% e-journals
    • 76% databases
    • 54% e-books
  • Preferred environment for research and teaching
    • 50% electronic
    • 32% does not matter
    • 18% print
  • Survey Participants - 906
    • 45% Social Sciences
    • 26% Science, Technology, Medicine
    • 25% Arts and Humanities
    • 4% Interdisciplinary/Other

Source: 2007 Global Faculty E-book Survey - Sponsored by ebrary

http://www.ebrary.com/corp/collateral/en/Survey/ebrary_faculty_survey_2007.pdf

slide6
What types of electronic resources and tools do you currently use for your research, class preparation, or instruction?

Number of respondents: 895

Respondents selected all items that apply.

Source: 2007 Global Faculty E-book Survey - Sponsored by ebrary

http://www.ebrary.com/corp/collateral/en/Survey/ebrary_faculty_survey_2007.pdf

benefits of e resources
Benefits of E-resources
  • Provide immediate access
  • Available 24/7 from the Internet
  • More powerful search tools
    • (i.e. full text indexing and link resolution)
  • Content is available for working online
  • E-resources are less expensive
  • Students & faculty prefer using e-journals; e-books lag behind

Sources: http://www.hku.hk/oms/jxia/us/pitt09.jpg

http://apps.internet2.edu/images/Dartmouth-student-voipphone.jpg

signs of the eclipse
Signs of the Eclipse
  • Kindle, Sony E-book Reader
  • Improved devices—i.e I-phones
  • Open standards for mobile devices—i.e Android
  • Mobile Internet Access—i.e. Wi-Max
  • Google—scanning collections of e-books
  • Publishers stockpiling

e-book collections

    • i.e. MyiLibrary—100,000
      • Adding 1,000/wk

http://www.amazon.com/Kindle-Amazons-Wireless-Reading-Device/dp/customer-images

beyond paper
Beyond Paper
  • The web will be the primary source of information
  • Books and Journals will continue to move to the web
  • It will continue to expand in depth and complexity
  • Web sites connected to data will proliferate
    • Hamersly Library currently has 98 information databases
    • Websites are connected to databases
  • Discovery and manipulation tools will evolve
    • i.e. e-brary paragraph search, RefWorks,

automated note cards

Sources: http://www.mobileread.com/upload/news/2005-12/iliad.jpg

http://jkontherun.blogs.com/jkontherun/images/sony_reader_2.jpg

library strategies
Library Strategies
  • Collection Development
  • Comprehensive Instruction

http://library.nsuok.edu/tutorials/index.html

example collection development strategies
Example Collection Development Strategies
  • Identify curriculum relevant web content
    • Index by course on library web pages
  • Buy access to journal collections that are relevant to the curriculum
    • Use cancellations of duplication in print to fund purchases
      • 1 print title buys 31 e-journals
  • Purchase e-books in collections that are relevant to the curriculum
    • $3 for e-books versus $51 for print
    • At this point its value is primarily as a research collection rather than cover-to-cover reading
instruction strategy
Instruction Strategy
  • Association of College and Research Libraries
    • Comprehensive Instruction
    • Horizontally – i.e. all incoming students
    • Vertically– i.e. specific to departments & courses
  • Instruction using modules

http://library.nsuok.edu/tutorials/index.html

Sources: http://www.guidrynews.com/SanJac.htm

some basic information literacy topics
Some Basic Information Literacy Topics

Knowledge of WOU Information Infrastructure

Web Services, User ID and Password, and Email

WebCT, Moodle

Campus Resources

Library Physical Overview

Library Web Page Overview

Effictive Use of Resources

E-books—Ebrary and Netlibrary

E-journals—Ebsco and Jstor

Government Documents

Accessing Physical Materials

Link Resolver

Google

Serials Solutions

Federated Searching

Interlibrary Loan

Skills & Concepts

Evaluation of URLS

Research Strategies

Peer Review

Publication

Plagiarism and Citation

Search Terms

faculty participation
Faculty Participation
  • Develop an annual library ‘white paper’ presenting information resource usage and cost data, and library collection development and instruction strategies
  • Implement an annual faculty survey using random sample of around 20 faculty
    • Present LMS usage and cost data
    • Present ongoing WOU faculty usage data
    • Present national trends and data
    • Present strategic initiative options
    • Engage faculty in discussion group over data and initiatives
    • Survey electronic and print resource usage of faculty sample
    • Survey faculty sample concerning initiative preferences
  • Use survey results to refine collection development and instruction strategies
  • Incorporate survey results and refined collection development strategies in ‘white paper’ for general distribution
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