Hart Collection Video

Dominican’s Office of Marketing and Communication has created this video about the Noah Hart Papers from the Library’s Special Collections.  The video is also available on Dominican’s web site and on Dominican’s YouTube channel.  Thanks, especially, to Krissy Peterson and Matt Gibson.

The Hart Papers consist of correspondence and other materials from Captain Noah Hart during the Civil War.  The digital collection is available at : http://www.dom.edu/library/Noah_Hart_Papers_Digital_Collection.html.

Final Event of Open Access Week 2009

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Thursday, October 22nd
Creative Commons, Caroline Sietmann (Library)
Time: 1:00-2:15pm
Location: Center for Teaching & Learning Excellence (Parmer 115)

Creative Commons (CC) is a non-profit organization working to help authors choose the terms of their copyrights and to increase the amount of materials in the “commons.” CC offers 6 legal licenses authors can apply to their work as an alternative to signing away all their rights to a publisher and as a way to increase the impact of their scholarship and creative works. As more and more CC-licensed work is available on the free Web, we need to understand the terms of the licenses and how we can help students use those works legally and ethically. In this workshop you’ll learn about the licenses and how they work with copyright, how to apply a CC license to your own work and how to find CC-licensed scholarship, audio, video, photographs, learning objects and more for use in the classroom. This event is part of the Technology Bytes series.

Open Access Week Continues

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Today:

Wednesday, October 21st
Open Access Journals, Ed Valauskas (GSLIS), Jan Rodgers (GSSW) and GSLIS Internet Publishing students
Time: 4:00-5:30pm

Location: Center for Teaching & Learning Excellence (Parmer 115)

Open access (OA) journals are free to view, print and download; no subscription required. Many of the several thousand OA journals are scholarly, peer-reviewed publications. Dominican University is unique in offering a graduate library science class in open access journal construction, aka Internet Publishing. Come hear Dominican University faculty and students discuss their experiences creating and working on 3 OA journals: First Monday, The Journal of Global Social Work Practice and World Libraries. Through their presentations, you’ll also learn about the history and sustainability of OA journals, important OA issues such as author rights, costs, and impact factors, and why and how to publish in an OA journal.

Day 2 of Open Access Week

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Today:

Tuesday, October 20th
Author Rights, Lauren Romeo & Tyler Works (GSLIS)
Time: 4:30-5:30pm
Location: Bluhm Lecture Hall (Parmer 108)

When publishing the results of your research, you sign a publisher’s agreement that stipulates how the publisher and how you, the author, can use your research. The agreement may require you to give up some or all of your rights, limiting your research’s dissemination and use. But, you do not have to sign the agreement as is. You can change it so that you retain some or all of your rights, and so that you decide how your research will be disseminated. Learn about your options as an author, and will provide you with tools you can use to understand and amend publishers’ agreements and retain your rights. It will also inform you of emerging publishing methods, such as open access journals and repositories, you can use in addition to or in place of traditional journal and monograph publishing. It is not a primer on copyright law, but focuses on how you can protect your own copyright. This session is led by students in the Graduate School of Library & Information Science, and we especially welcome students from all of Dominican’s graduate schools.

It’s Open Access Week

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Today’s Event:

Monday, October 19th
Institutional Repositories, Caroline Sietmann (Library)

Time: 4:00-5:00pm
Location: Center for Teaching & Learning Excellence (Parmer 115)

An institutional repository (IR) is a digital collection of the scholarly and creative output of a university’s faculty, staff and students. It can hold and disseminate research publications, student work, audio and video and more. Hear about how an IR operates and how it can benefit individual scholars and the University as whole, and learn about Dominican’s plans for creating an IR.

For more info, please see: http://www.dom.edu/library/openaccessweek2009.html

Open Access Week is October 19-23, 2009

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Free access to information. You know you want it.

Find out how open access can help you get it.

Open Access Week, October 19-23, 2009

All events are open to all Dominican faculty, staff and students. Refreshments provided. A t-shirt will be given away at every event.

Brought to you by Rebecca Crown Library, the GSLIS faculty and students, and DULISSA.

For more information on the week’s events, please contact Caroline Sietmann in the Library: csietmann@dom.edu, 708-524-6875.

For more information on open access, please see the Open Access Scholarly Information Sourcebook (OASIS).

Monday, October 19th
Institutional Repositories, Caroline Sietmann (Library)
Time: 4:00-5:00pm
Location: Center for Teaching & Learning Excellence (Parmer 115)

An institutional repository (IR) is a digital collection of the scholarly and creative output of a university’s faculty, staff and students. It can hold and disseminate research publications, student work, audio and video and more. Hear about how an IR operates and how it can benefit individual scholars and the University as whole, and learn about Dominican’s plans for creating and IR.

Tuesday, October 20th
Author Rights, Lauren Romeo & Tyler Works (GSLIS)
Time: 4:30-5:30pm
Location: Bluhm Lecture Hall (Parmer 108) *changed from Springer Suite

When publishing the results of your research, you sign a publisher’s agreement that stipulates how the publisher and how you, the author, can use your research. The agreement may require you to give up some or all of your rights, limiting your research’s dissemination and use. But, you do not have to sign the agreement as is. You can change it so that you retain some or all of your rights, and so that you decide how your research will be disseminated. Learn about your options as an author, and will provide you with tools you can use to understand and amend publishers’ agreements and retain your rights. It will also inform you of emerging publishing methods, such as open access journals and repositories, you can use in addition to or in place of traditional journal and monograph publishing. It is not a primer on copyright law, but focuses on how you can protect your own copyright. This session is led by students in the Graduate School of Library & Information Science, and we especially welcome students from all of Dominican’s graduate schools.

Wednesday, October 21st
Open Access Journals, Ed Valauskas (GSLIS), Jan Rodgers (GSSW) and GSLIS Internet Publishing students
Time: 4:00-5:30pm
Location: Center for Teaching & Learning Excellence (Parmer 115)

Open access (OA) journals are free to view, print and download; no subscription required. Many of the several thousand OA journals are scholarly, peer-reviewed publications. Dominican University is unique in offering a graduate library science class in open access journal construction, aka Internet Publishing. Come hear Dominican University faculty and students discuss their experiences creating and working on 3 OA journals: First Monday, The Journal of Global Social Work Practice and World Libraries. Through their presentations, you’ll also learn about the history and sustainability of OA journals, important OA issues such as author rights, costs, and impact factors, and why and how to publish in an OA journal.

Thursday, October 22nd
Creative Commons, Caroline Sietmann (Library)
Time: 1:00-2:15pm
Location: Center for Teaching & Learning Excellence (Parmer 115)

Creative Commons (CC) is a non-profit organization working to help authors choose the terms of their copyrights and to increase the amount of materials in the “commons.” CC offers 6 legal licenses authors can apply to their work as an alternative to signing away all their rights to a publisher and as a way to increase the impact of their scholarship and creative works. As more and more CC-licensed work is available on the free Web, we need to understand the terms of the licenses and how we can help students use those works legally and ethically. In this workshop you’ll learn about the licenses and how they work with copyright, how to apply a CC license to your own work and how to find CC-licensed scholarship, audio, video, photographs, learning objects and more for use in the classroom. This event is part of the Technology Bytes series.