Library Staff Papers and Publications

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Making Book: Gaming in the Library: A Case Study

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
Yes, item is peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2008
Document type: 
Book chapter

Test CSS Update article

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Document type: 
Article

Dramatic Growth of Open Access September 30, 2011

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2011-03-30
Document type: 
Dataset

Open Access: Resources for All Library Types

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2005-04-25
Document type: 
Conference presentation
File(s): 

Dramatic Growth of Open Access Quick Reference June 2011

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2011-07-01
Abstract: 

Quick reference for open access numbers.

Document type: 
Dataset

Why scholarship should never be a commodity!

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2011-05-19
Abstract: 

Presentation on the implications of treating scholarly work as a commodity and options for liberating our work to scholar-led and/or open access journals, focusing on the discipline of communication.

Document type: 
Conference presentation

Promoting Transparency through Library - Government Collaboration

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2011-05-28
Document type: 
Conference presentation

Opening Access to Scholarly Research.

Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2005-04-23
Document type: 
Conference presentation
File(s): 

Dramatic Growth of Open Access: quick reference

Author: 
Peer reviewed: 
No, item is not peer reviewed.
Date created: 
2011-03-31
Abstract: 

Manipulable quick reference for Dramatic Growth of Open Access.

Document type: 
Learning object

All Indexing is Wrong; Some Indexing is Useful: Social Tagging in Libraries

Author: 
Date created: 
2011-04-02
Abstract: 

Social tagging, the activity and process by which users add descriptive tags to
shared, digital content, is a socio-politically significant form of indexing. It satisfies the four basic criteria of a social movement: collective challenge, common purpose, solidarity, and sustained collective action (Tarrow, 1994). Most significantly, social tagging is carried out from the bottom upwards by means of user contributions and not from the top downwards by means of authoritative rule. The adoption of an anarchist paradigm for the future study and implementation of social tagging would ensure that it is understood, maintained, and further developed as a social movement.

Document type: 
Conference presentation