Managing the Transition from Print to Electronic Journals and Resources: A Guide for Library and Information Professionals / Edition 1 available in Hardcover
- Pub. Date:
- Taylor & Francis
Managing the Transition from Print to Electronic Journals and Resources: A Guide for Library and Information Professionals is a collection of essays from the leading authorities on print-to-e-resource transition - from library institutions of all sizes and levels of funding. This book will help librarians and information professionals to design, implement, and manage solutions to effectively provide online access to e-journals and e-resources. Special topics discussed include reconfiguring acquisition models, electronic resource management (ERM) systems, skill sets necessary for e-resource management,
efficiency enhancement, and current trends and initiatives in licensing. In addition, the wide range of articles included in Managing the Transition from Print to Electronic Journals and Resources: A Guide for
Library and Information Professionals, will aid librarians in navigating the problems of changing formats, staffing issues, workflow approaches, and new and interrelated tools used to manage and provide access.
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
|Series:||Routledge Studies in Library and Information Science Series , #3|
|Product dimensions:||6.10(w) x 8.40(h) x 1.10(d)|
About the Author
Maria D. D. Collins is the Associate Head of Acquisitions at North Carolina State University Libraries. She joined NCSU in November, 2005. Prior to working at NCSU, she served as serials librarian and coordinator of serials at Mississippi State University (MSU) Libraries for six years. Maria has actively engaged the serials profession through both service and research efforts. She initiated and coordinated a regional serials workshop that is still held annually at MSU and served as column editor for a special section of the Serials Librarian for five years. She currently serves as the co-editor of the Electronic Journal Forum column for Serials Review. Her primary research interests for publication are electronic research management (ERM) and serials workflows. Maria obtained her degrees from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill including a BA, MAT and MSLS. She enjoys spending time at home with her husband, Leonard, and three children, Aidan, Christopher and Siddalee.
Patrick L. Carr is the Electronic and Continuing Resources Acquisitions Coordinator at East Carolina University Libraries. Prior to starting at East Carolina University, he worked at Mississippi State University Libraries for three and a half years. Here, he served as Serials Librarian and then Coordinator of Serials. Patrick holds an MLS from Clarion University of Pennsylvania and an MA in English from the University of Rochester. His research has appeared in such journals as Serials Review, The Serials Librarian, Collection Management, and Current Studies in Librarianship. Patrick is an active member of the North American Serials Interest Group (NASIG) and currently serves as co-chair of the NASIG Awards & Recognition Committee. He was the 2006 recipient of the Association for Library Collections & Technical Services' First Step Award, the 2007 recipient of the American Chemical Society's Charleston Conference Scholarship, and is the reigning champion of the NASIG Annual Conference Fun Run.
Table of Contents
Part One: Evolving Collections Chapter 1. Budgeting and Acquisition Elizabeth S. Burnette Chapter 2. Criteria for Selecting and Evaluating Electronic Resources Christine L. Ferguson Chapter 3. Preservation Concerns in the E-resource Environment Jennifer Watson Chapter 4. Case Study: Evolving Purchasing and Collection Models for Serials Hilary Davis Part Two: Evolving Staff and Partnerships Chapter 5. Collaborative Library-wide Partnerships: Managing Electronic Resources Through Learning and Adaptation Joan Conger and Bonnie Tijerina Chapter 6. Staffing Trends and Issues in Electronic Resource Management Maria D. D. Collins Chapter 7. Partnering with the Patron Beth Ashmore and Jaroslow Szurek Chapter 8. Enhancing E-Resources by Studying Users: The University of Rochester Analysis of Faculty Perspectives on an Institutional Repository Nancy Fried Foster and David Lindahl Part Three: Evolving Tools Chapter 9. The Role of the Online Catalog As an E-resource Access and Management Tool Charley Pennell Chapter 10. ERM Systems: Background, Selection, and Implementation Maria D.D. Collins 11. Integration and Data Standards Mark Ellingsen Chapter 12. E-journal Management Tools Jeff Weddle and Jill E. Grogg Chapter 13. Creating an E-resource Infrastructure: A Case Study of Strategies at Seven Academic Libraries Glen Wiley Part Four: Evolving Strategies and Workflows Chapter 14. Analyzing Workflows and Realizing Efficiencies for Serials Processing Elizabeth S. Burnette Chapter 15. Issues in E-Resource Licensing Jill E. Grogg Chapter 16. The Activation and Maintenance of E-Journal Access Patrick L. Carr Chapter 17. Issues, Changes, and Trends in Cataloging E-Journals Bonnie S. Parks Chapter 18. Workflows for Managing E-Resources: Case Studies of the Strategies At Five Academic Libraries Patrick L. Carr Conclusion Index
What People are Saying About This
Editors Maria Collins and Patrick Carr have done AN EXCELLENT JOB of identifying premier librarians in the field of electronic resources to collaborate on this book. . . . A WEALTH OF INFORMATION on how electronic resources are evolving and will continue to evolve in the future. I found the chapters on E-Journal Management Tools, Preservation, and Workflows for Managing E-Resources timely and extremely informative for librarians who have found themselves spending more of their time and energy on electronic resources. Both the novice and the experienced librarian will find this book INFORMATIVE AND ENGAGING. (Beth R. Bernhardt, MLS, Electronic Journals / Document Delivery Librarian, University of North Carolina at Greensboro)
A VALUABLE RESOURCE FOR ANYONE INVOLVED IN MANAGING ELECTRONIC RESOURCES. It covers the gamut of electronic resources management issues, from acquisitions to access, selection to standards, and it includes information of use to both the experienced electronic resources manager and the electronic resources novice. In particular, the practical tables and checklists at the end of almost every chapter may assist library professionals who wish to make changes to processes or evaluate procedures or workflows. Librarians wishing to learn from the experiences of others will find this a valuable resource. . . . I HIGHLY RECOMMEND THIS RESOURCE TO ALL LIBRARIES that are considering expanding their electronic collections or converting their print collections to electronic ones. (Dalene Hawthorne, Assistant Professor, Head of Systems and Technical Services, Emporia State University Libraries and Archives)