Sharing benefits sharing costs a discussion
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Sharing benefits, sharing costs: a discussion. Lluís M. Anglada Consorci de Biblioteques Universitàries de Catalunya e-ICOLC Thessaloniki , 5th October 2002. Plan. Approach Some (general) observations Sharing costs: 3 situations. Important issues in “cooperative games”.

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Sharing benefits, sharing costs: a discussion

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Sharing benefits sharing costs a discussion

Sharing benefits,sharing costs:a discussion

Lluís M. Anglada

Consorci de Biblioteques Universitàries de Catalunya

e-ICOLC

Thessaloniki, 5th October 2002


Sharing benefits sharing costs a discussion

Plan

  • Approach

  • Some (general) observations

  • Sharing costs: 3 situations


Important issues in cooperative games

Important issues in “cooperative games”

  • Focusing on benefits

  • Always remember that you’ll win more that in an “individual game”


Sharing benefits sharing costs

Sharing benefits,sharing costs

  • Background

    • Budget allocation formulae

    • Shared maintenance of computers and union catalogues

  • Now, licensing

    • Databases

    • E-journals

    • E-books


Present situation

Present situation

  • Pricing models

    • Are they stable?

  • Benefits

    • Are they stable?


Stable pricing models

Stable pricing models (?)

  • Web databases

    • Consortium size

  • e-Journals

    • Expenditures in print + ‘premium’ + minimum

  • e-Books

    • Simultaneous users


Stable benefits

Stable benefits (?)

  • Economic benefits (short term)

    • Savings (sometimes) and costs contention

  • More information (medium term)

    • Cross access and bundled e-journals

  • Intangibles (long term)

    • New money and lobbying


Sharing benefits sharing costs a discussion

Plan

  • Approach

  • Some (general) observations

  • Sharing costs: 3 situations


Some general observations

Some (general) observations

  • Pricing model matters

  • Big/medium/small

  • Collections and size

  • Net or relative benefits

  • “Failure games”


Pricing model matters

Pricing model matters

  • A global price for a new product

    • Allows ‘ex-novo’ allocation formulae

  • A global price determined by historical expenditure

    • Suggests formulae based on historical spending


Libraries in a consortium

Libraries in a consortium

  • Few are big

  • Some are medium

  • A lot are small


Collections and size

Collections and size

p- expenditureStudents+budget

A49.98%>32.42%

B26.60%>20.46%

C 7.70%<18.26%

D 4.08%< 5.61%

E 2.98%< 6.21%

F 4.20%< 5.42%

G 3.96%< 6.56%

H 0.00%< 5.07%

I 0.50%> 0.00%


Net or relative benefits

Net or relative benefits

non prev. Subs. Titnpst x students

A 99327.31%

B111218.66%

C134319.52%

D1334 4.94%

E1366 7.27%

F1376 6.36%

G1370 8.00%

H1407 7.92%

I1402 0.00%


Why is size important

Why is size important?

  • Because it has an effect on price

    • Important in the short term

  • Because it has an effect on usage

    • Important in the long term


Failure games

Failure games

  • There are a lot of allocation costs systems that are unacceptable by some of the “playing parts”


Sharing benefits sharing costs a discussion

Plan

  • Approach

  • Some (general) observations

  • Sharing costs: 3 situations


Sharing costs 3 situations

Sharing costs: 3 situations

  • Central funding (p+e or e+p)

  • p+e (no central funding)

  • e+p (with or without central funding)


A general principle to share costs

A (general?) principle to share costs

  • Two parameters to build the formula:

    • Parameter A: equal shares

    • Parameter B: based on size

  • And a dynamic readjustment system if size changes


Central funding p e or e p

Central funding (p+e or e+p)

  • Total or majority central funding means that almost any allocation formula will be accepted

  • However

    • We cannot rely on this kind of central funding for a long time


P e no central funding

p+e (no central funding)

  • The relatively low amount (compared to the print amount) of the premium-e allows agreements

  • But, p+e

    • Doesn’t allow cancellations

    • Doesn’t make evolution to e-only easy

    • Is surely transitory


E p with or without central funding

e+p (with or without central funding)

  • A: The immediate solution

  • B: A future model


A the immediate solution

A: The immediate solution

  • Cost based on former print expenditure, for instance:

    • Print expenditure + 5%, or

    • Fixed cost, if print expenditure is lower than the minimum required

  • Immediate allocation model

    • Print expenditure + 5%, or

    • Fixed cost


Sharing benefits sharing costs a discussion

But...

  • Historical print expenditure belongs to the past, cooperative subscriptions set up a new framework

  • Will it make any sense to talk about “print expenditure” in 5-10 years time?

  • This model allows a “sub-consortium” of big and medium libraries


B a future model

B: A future model (?)

  • One part in equal shares

    • 20% ?, 30% ?, 40%?, 50% ? ...

  • One part based on size

    • What does “size” mean?

  • Dynamic readjustment system if size changes


What does size mean

What does “size” mean?

  • Potential users?

  • Budget?

  • Collections?

  • Print expenditure?

  • Research activity?

  • Benefits as non previus subscribed titles?

  • Benefits as (Npst x potential users)?

  • Usage?


Cbuc formula for e journals

CBUC formula for e-journals

  • 50% based on historical print expenditure

  • 20% equal shares

  • 30% based on size (students + budget)


Cbuc comparisons

CBUC: comparisons

p- expenCBUCsize

dituresdistributionstudents+butget

A49.98%36.94%32.42%

B26.60%21.66%20.46%

C 7.70%11.55%18.26%

D 4.08% 5.94% 5.61%

E 2.98% 5.57% 6.21%

F 4.20% 5.95% 5.42%

G 3.96% 6.17% 6.56%

H 0.00% 3.74% 5.07%

I 0.50% 2.47% 0.00%


Final considerations

Final considerations

  • “Big Deal” is a good deal if we can work at a medium-long term

  • A good agreement means to get all members reasonably dissatisfied

  • Central funding always helps


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