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Digital Collection Development
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1.
The Framework provides a set of high-level principles for identifying organizing, and applying existing knowledge and resources to collections of digital resources. It was originally prepared under the auspices of the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS) and released in 2001. This version of the Framework is the second edition and is published by NISO.
2.
An overview of the University of Connecticut Libraries' digital collection program including its strategic plan.
3.
by Louis A. Pitschmann. (June 2001)
4.
Gerry Wall examines business model aspects of digitizing cultural content based on a study conducted by the author and his colleagues for the Department of Canadian Heritage. (First Monday, 8(5) May 2003)
5.
This report from the ARL Collections & Access Issues Task Force identifies the salient factors that are influencing the general climate of change for research libraries, as well as the significant changes and emerging trends in collection management and access strategies. The findings are based on a summer 2002 Web survey of ARL member libraries. (ARL Bimonthly Report 225 December 2002)
6.
Carol Hansen Montgomery and Donald W. King study the impact of a library's shift to electronic journals on staff and costs. The goals were to perform a comparative analysis for Drexel's library (a case study) and to develop a model for use by other libraries. (D-Lib Magazine 8(10) October 2002)
7.
Lynn Silipigni Connaway and Stephen R. Lawrence asked eleven Association of Research Libraries (ARL) librarians to identify the resources needed for the transition of an all-paper library to the all-digital library. Although the results cannot be generalized, the study identifies functions and resources associated with the provision of paper and electronic materials that can be used for further investigation of library resource allocations (D-Lib Magazine 9(12) December 2003).
8.
Yuhfen Diana Wu and Mengxiong Lu discuss internet based e-content especially storage, digitisation, management. Challenges facing acadecmic libraries are discussed.
9.
Timothy W. Cole describes the context and development of the Framework, briefly presents the major principles articulated in the Framework, and concludes with remarks regarding the immediate impacts of the work accomplished by the IMLS Digital Library Forum and a call for the continued development and maintenance of the Framework. (First Monday 7(5) May 2002)
10.
Research libraries are taking on a range of new roles in the digital age as they become more deeply engaged in the creation and dissemination of knowledge. While some of these roles are extensions of traditional library activity, others are largely new. Wendy Lougee, University Librarian at the University of Minnesota, explores some of these emerging functions in this report. Lougee includes several examples of how some libraries and library organizations are forging new services in areas of collection development, information access, and user services; she also touches briefly on the continued importance of library as place.
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