[Libs-Or] Three New Titles Available via ILL from the State Library of Oregon

Darci Hanning darci.hanning at state.or.us
Wed Jul 12 11:41:47 PDT 2017


The following three titles are available for interlibrary loan from the State Library of Oregon; please see the end of this email for additional information on how to request these and other materials from the State Library's Library and Information Science collection<https://ccrls.ent.sirsi.net/client/en_US/oslpublic/search/results?qu=LIBRARY+AND+INFORMATION+SCIENCE+COLLECTION&qf=SUBJECT%09Subject%09LIBRARY+AND+INFORMATION+SCIENCE+COLLECTION%09LIBRARY+AND+INFORMATION+SCIENCE+COLLECTION&rt=false%7C%7C%7CSUBJECT%7C%7C%7CSubject&st=PD>.

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Swanson, Troy A. and Heather Jagman (eds). Not Just Where to Click: Teaching Students How to Think about Information<https://ccrls.ent.sirsi.net/client/en_US/oslpublic/search/detailnonmodal/ent:$002f$002fSD_ILS$002f0$002fSD_ILS:1408905/ada?qu=Not+just+where+to+click&rt=false%7C%7C%7CTITLE%7C%7C%7CTitle>. Chicago, Illinois : Association of College and Research Libraries, a division of the American Library Association, 2015. ISBN: 978-0-8389-8716-2.

(Winner of the 2016 ACRL Instruction Section Ilene F. Rockman Award)

Not Just Where to Click: Teaching Students How to Think about Information explores how librarians and faculty work together to teach students about the nature of expertise, authority, and credibility. It provides practical approaches for motivating students to explore their beliefs, biases, and ways of interpreting the world.

This book also includes chapters that bridge the gap between the epistemological stances and threshold concepts held by librarians and faculty, and those held by students, focusing on pedagogies that challenge students to evaluate authority, connect to prior knowledge and construct new knowledge in a world of information abundance. Authors draw from a deep pool of perspectives including social psychology, critical theory, and various philosophical traditions.

Contributors to the nineteen chapters in this volume offer a balance of theoretical and applied approaches to teaching information literacy, supplying readers with accessible and innovative ideas ready to be put into practice.

Not Just Where to Click is appropriate for all types of academic libraries, and is also suitable for library and information science curricula and collections.

Complete table of contents are available here<http://www.alastore.ala.org/detail.aspx?ID=11389>.

Bannerjee, Kyle and Bonnie Parks (eds). Migrating Library Data: A Practical Manual<https://ccrls.ent.sirsi.net/client/en_US/oslpublic/search/detailnonmodal/ent:$002f$002fSD_ILS$002f0$002fSD_ILS:1413137/ada?qu=Migrating+Library+Data%3A+A+Practical+Manual&rt=false%7C%7C%7CTITLE%7C%7C%7CTitle>. Chicago : ALA Neal-Schuman, an imprint of the American Library Association, 2017. ISBN: 978-0-8389-1503-5.

Most librarians and staff participate in at least one data migration during their careers. And since the new systems inevitably work differently than the old ones and require different data to function, it's always a challenge to plan smooth migrations that position libraries to immediately leverage new system capabilities. Using step-by-step instructions and checklists, this book offers expert advice to help library staff without programming knowledge address common conceptual and technical issues encountered in migrations. An important planning and implementation tool that will help prevent headaches and frustration, this book
*         offers a holistic view of migrating different types of library data in ILSes, institutional repositories, DAMs, and other types of systems used to manage data and operations;
*         shows how to analyze, clean, and manipulate data using skills and tools available to most libraries;
*         demonstrates how to work with specific data types typically encountered such as MARC, XML, and delimited text;
*         examines issues that affect specific areas such as acquisitions, circulation, licensing, and institutional repositories;
*         addresses how to handle changes in authentication management or when moving into a wholly new environment such as a shared catalog;
*         thoroughly covers testing, the final migration process, and putting the new system into full production;
*         offers guidance on planning for system freeze, staff training, and how to deal with fallout;
*         provides step-by-step instructions as well as useful checklists for "go live" readiness, post-migration functionality, and more.
Library staff involved with migrating data will feel confident following this guide's expert advice.

Complete table of contents are available here<http://www.alastore.ala.org/detail.aspx?ID=11850>.

Lemmer, Catherine A. and Carla P. Wale (eds). Digital Rights Management: The Librarian's Guide<https://ccrls.ent.sirsi.net/client/en_US/oslpublic/search/detailnonmodal/ent:$002f$002fSD_ILS$002f0$002fSD_ILS:1408877/ada?qu=Digital+Rights+Management%3A+The+Librarian%27s+Guide&rt=false%7C%7C%7CTITLE%7C%7C%7CTitle>. Rowman & Littlefield, 2017. ISBN: 978-1-4422-6375-8.

In a world of users that routinely click "I Agree" buttons, librarians may be the lone voice raising an alert to the privacy, use, and ownership issues arising in connection with the design and implementation of digital rights management (DRM) technologies. DRM reflects the efforts of copyright owners to prevent the illegal distribution of copyrighted material - an admirable goal on its face. A common misunderstanding is that DRM is copyright law. It is not. Rather it is a method of preventing copyright infringement; however, if unchecked, DRM has the potential to violate privacy, limit ownership rights, and undermine the delicate balance of rights and policies established by our current system of copyright. All three of these arenas are critical for both librarians and their users.

Reflecting the shift from ownership to access, libraries are increasingly providing access to rights-protected digital content. Libraries strive to provide access to rights-protected content in a manner that protects both the content creator and the privacy of the user. DRM encompasses a variety of technologies and strategies utilized by content owners and managers to limit access to and the use of rights-protected content. Librarians need to understand DRM to effectively enable users to access and use rights-protected digital content while at the same time protecting the privacy of the user.

Designed to address the practical operational and planning issues related to DRM, this guide explores the critical issues and challenges faced by librarians. After reading it, librarians will better understand:

*         the digital content rights protection scheme;
*         the various DRM technologies and how they are used;
*         how to use authentication and authorization standards, strategies, and technologies; and,
*         the privacy and security issues related to DRM.

Edited by two librarians who also hold law degrees, this is a best practices guide for front-line librarians on how to best respond to the impact of DRM schemes on collection development, staffing, budget, service, and other library concerns.

If you would like to request these or other materials from the State Library of Oregon please use your library's established interlibrary loan process (e.g. OCLC or ALA request form).  Otherwise, send your full name, the name of your library, complete title information, shipping address, and a phone number to the document delivery department at library.request at state.or.us<mailto:library.request at state.or.us> or (fax) 503-588-7119. Items will be checked out to your library, not to you personally, for 4 weeks (print materials) or 2 weeks (videos). Materials will be delivered via mail or Orbis Cascade Alliance Courier, and you may return them the same way. Normally a single copy is purchased and is loaned on a first-come-first-serve basis. You may be put on a hold list for several weeks.

Most library staff are able to use their library's interlibrary loan service to borrow professional development material. However, if you do not have access to these services or are not currently affiliated with a library, please contact me<mailto:darci.hanning at state.or.us> to discuss alternative options for borrowing the material.

Be sure to check out our Library and Information Science (LIS) blog<http://osl-lis.blogspot.com/> to discover the most recent additions to our LIS collection and search our catalog<https://ccrls.ent.sirsi.net/client/en_US/oslpublic/> for our complete holdings. The library science collection is meant to support the whole Oregon library community. Library Support and Development Services welcomes your suggestions for acquisitions - see the blog<http://osl-lis.blogspot.com/> for an input form or email me<mailto:darci.hanning at state.or.us>!

This collection is supported in whole by the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS) through the Library Services and Technology Act (LSTA), administered by the State Library of Oregon.


Darci Hanning, MLIS
Technology Development Consultant
darci.hanning at state.or.us<mailto:darci.hanning at state.or.us> | 503-378-2527 | www.oregon.gov/osl/ld<http://www.oregon.gov/osl/ld>
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