NEMO News, Volume 11, Issue 3 - [email protected]

University of Nebraska at Omaha [email protected] NEMO Newsletter Department of Teacher Education Publications 4-2015 NEMO News, Volume 11, Issue...

893KB Sizes 0 Downloads 3 Views

University of Nebraska at Omaha

[email protected] NEMO Newsletter

Department of Teacher Education Publications

4-2015

NEMO News, Volume 11, Issue 3 UNO Library Science Education University of Nebraska at Omaha

Follow this and additional works at: http://digitalcommons.unomaha.edu/nemo Part of the Higher Education Commons, Library and Information Science Commons, and the Organizational Communication Commons Recommended Citation Education, UNO Library Science, "NEMO News, Volume 11, Issue 3" (2015). NEMO Newsletter. 47. http://digitalcommons.unomaha.edu/nemo/47

This Book is brought to you for free and open access by the Department of Teacher Education Publications at [email protected] It has been accepted for inclusion in NEMO Newsletter by an authorized administrator of [email protected] For more information, please contact [email protected]

NEMO NEWS

Volume 11, Issue 3 April 2015

NEMO NEWS

NEBRASKA-MIZZOU LIBRARY SCIENCE STUDENT NEWS

Karen Pietsch named ALA Emerging Leader

In This Issue

NEMO Alum Karen Pietcsh has been named to the 2015 American Library Association's class of Emerging Leaders for 2015. She recently completed an interview with us about this accomplishment. Congratulations, Karen!

Karen Pietsch

1

Did You Know?

2

Student Spotlight

2

Important Dates

3

Box Cheat Sheet

3

Upcoming Webinars

4

Angela Kroeger

4

Student Resources

5

Scholarships

6

Fall Courses

6

Employment Opportunities

6

Contact Info

6

Insert: Bibframe Resources

NN: Will you describe the Emerging Leaders program and explain why you were interested in it? KP: The Emerging Leaders Program is intended to give ALA members who are relatively new to librarianship the chance to network at ALA conferences, work together on projects, and test the waters to see if they might be interested in ALA leadership or committee positions. It is a great chance for new library leaders around the U.S. to make connections and try out projects similar to the kind they might work on as committee or council members. I had been curious about how best to participate in national library conversations, and ALA Emerging Leaders is letting me explore those opportunities. NN: Had you been involved with ALA prior to applying for the Emerging Leaders program? How did you get started, and what roles have you played? KP: I have been an ALA member before, but that's about it. Looking at all of the opportunities to publish, present, attend conferences, and join committees can be intimidating when you're new to such a large organization. I wasn't sure which group to become active with, and attending conferences was cost-prohibitive. This program is helping me figure all of that out. NN: What will you do in your year as an Emerging Leader? KP: I've already traveled to the ALA Midwinter Meeting in Chicago to attend a workshop and begin work on my assigned project. I have since been working on a project with four other public librarians from other states to survey new librarians about advantages and barriers to joining PLA. We will hopefully find out a bit more about what new librarians need from PLA as a professional organization and how PLA can offer opportunities for growth, leadership, networking, etc. We will summarize our findings and recommendations and present them at an Emerging Leaders poster session and PLA board meeting during the ALA Annual Conference in San Francisco this summer. NN: What advice would you have for current students who might be thinking about Emerging Leaders for the future? KP: I would say take advantage of opportunities for leadership development, inside or outside of your organization. Head up a committee in your library or community, try your hand at a conference presentation, explore your strengths and weaknesses at the Nebraska Library Leadership Institute, maybe submit some articles for publication. Self-awareness is key in leadership, and by testing out different roles you can learn more about yourself and your skills.

NEMO NEWS

Volume 11, Issue 3 April 2015

Student Spotlight: Justine Carmer

Did You Know? Did you know that every student in the Mizzou graduate program—even distance students— has a faculty advisor at Mizzou? In addition to your NEMO liaison, your faculty advisor is an excellent resource for your graduate program, including for potential research opportunities. Students are matched with a faculty advisor based on interests declared at the time of admission to the program. Who's your faculty advisor? Log in to MyZou to find out: After logging in to MyZou, click the link for "Student Center." When the Student Center loads, look in the right-hand column and scroll down until you see the "Advisor" box. Your advisor's name will appear there. Now, drop a line to your advisor to introduce yourself!

What is your education / library / professional background? My first library job was a work study position I had as a freshman at Nebraska Wesleyan in 2005, where I learned how amazing and influential librarians can be. I first majored in ceramics, then environmental studies, and finally landed in anthropology. My studies in anthropology led me to Haiti, twice, where I worked to drill water wells in remote villages, and also worked with a beekeeper to develop ways to use his beeswax. I also studied abroad in India where I focused on agricultural societies and the challenges they currently face. I love learning about other cultures, but more than that I love coming up with creative ways to help people. I think when I was younger I thought helping people meant traveling to a poor country and doing something for strangers (like drilling a water well), but now I see that there can be significant impact when you teach someone a skill, and that it doesn't have to be a person outside of my culture or even my city. I currently work at a real estate office, but since graduating I have held a variety of different jobs, including DHHS Medicaid claims processing, working nights at the post office in Syracuse, NY, and working as an AmeriCorps volunteer at the Lighthouse (an after school program for "at risk" middle and high school students) and Belmont Rec Center. Part of my position as an AmeriCorps volunteer included working in the Southeast High School library after school with kids in a mentoring capacity. I also started a creative writing group there to encourage the students to process their feelings and experiences. I built some great relationships there and also met a lovely librarian who encouraged me to enroll in this program. I love the cultural preservation aspect of libraries, and in that way I feel like it is very connected to anthropology. I also feel that working in a library again will satisfy my desire to help people. You never know what kind of problems people will need help solving! ~2~

Justine Carmer

What is on your personal reading list? Library: An Unquiet History, by Matthew Battles Modern Tea: A Fresh Look at an Ancient Beverage, by Lisa Boalt Richardson Dry Store Room No. 1: The Secret Life of the Natural History Museum, by Richard Fortey Plenty, by Yotam Ottolenghi And I'm still working on Orange is the New Black, by Piper Kerman What is on your professional reading list? Running the Books: The Adventures of an Accidental Prison Librarian, by Avi Steinberg Information Doesn't Want to be Free, by Cory Doctorow And I'm still working on Organization of Information, by Taylor and Joudrey Name a personal or professional quality that makes you, or will make you, a leader in 21st century library and information centers. I guess it probably sounds cliche, but I really like helping people. [continued on page 5]

NEMO NEWS

Important Dates SPRING 2015 April 11-12 Class Weekend @ UNO May 2-3 Class Weekend @ UNO May 15 | 7:30 p.m. Graduation Ceremony (Columbia) May 17 | 2-4 p.m. Graduation Party (Omaha)  SUMMER 2015 May 16 Class @ UNO June 6-June 14 Comps Week June 20 Class @ UNO  FALL 2015 August 29 Class Saturday @ UNO September 19 Class Saturday @ UNO October 3 Class Saturday @ UNO November 21 Class Saturday @ UNO

Volume 11, Issue 3 April 2015

Using Box for Cloud Storage and Backup: A Cheat Sheet Box is a storage and collaboration application accessible via web browser, mobile applications, and personal computer applications. Every student, faculty, and staff member at MU is eligible for a missouri.box.com account, which includes 50 GB of free cloud storage. Box is an alternative to Dropbox and Google Drive. Box can be a great addition to your backup plan for important files, and it also facilitates collaboration. Box can be synced to your computers and other devices to simplify the process of networking and backing up your files. Many universities have selected Box for the services it provides, and the company is used to working with academic institutions. For more information from MU, see MU IT's Box Cloud Storage Page and FAQ. Disclaimer: This cheat sheet covers the very basics of claiming your Box account, adding content to Box, and syncing Box with a personal device. There are more features and settings not covered here, so after covering the basics, you should plan to explore your Box account to see what else may be relevant to your needs. 1. Claim your MU Box account. a. Go to missouri.box.com b. Confirm you are part of MU c. Log in with your MU Single Sign-on username and password (should be the same as your Paw print) 2. Add content a. To add content, you can either upload existing folders/files from your local computer, or you can create content natively in Box. Look for the "Upload" and "New" buttons, depending on what you want to do. b. Once you have content in Box, you can configure permissions and sharing options. Permissions can be designated at the folder or the individual file level. To share content, click either the "Share" link at the folder or file level, or the downward facing triangle for more options. c. Configure the sharing criteria that is appropriate for how you want to share the item. It is possible to provide access to anyone with the URL, only authenticated users, or only specific users. In addition, it is also possible to set an expiration for how long others have to access the content, as well as whether they can only view the content or whether they also can edit it. d. It is also possible to add Box Notes, which can function as readme files, whether for yourself or for collaborators. 3. Set up Box Sync (optional) a. Once logged in to your MU Box account (see step 1), look for your name in the upper right blue bar of your Box home page. Click the triangle next to your name, and click "Get Box Sync." Note that Box Sync is available only for Mac OS X and Windows operating systems. At present, only Dropbox has an easy syncing mechanism for Linux users. b. Download the Box Sync installer, from either the download link in the first horizontal bar, or from the menu on the right side of the page. c. Run the downloaded file. d. When the log-in box appears, click "Use Company Credentials." e. Provide your MU email address and click "Log In." f. Log in with your MU Single Sign-on username and password. g. If you want the default install, simply click "Start Syncing." In this case, Box will determine where to place the Sync folder on your local computer. To customize where place the Sync folder, click "Customize Folder Settings." ~3~

[continued on page 4]

NEMO NEWS

Volume 11, Issue 3 April 2015

Presenting at ALA Midwinter by Angela Kroeger

Upcoming Webinars The Nebraska Library Commission maintains a list of monthly webinars. Some workshops for April include: Tuesday, 4/7/2015 1 - 2:00 p.m. (CT) Youth Announcements: Ready for Summer Reads (Booklist) Thursday, 4/9/2015 1-2:00 p.m. (CT) The Present and Future of E-Books (American Libraries Live) Tuesday, 4/14/2015 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. (CT) The Reference Interview: Best Practices/Dealing with Difficult Situations (Utah State Library) Thursday, 4/16/2015 2-3:00 p.m. (CT) Books for Your LGBTQ Audience (Library Journal) Wednesday, 4/20/2015 1:30 - 2:30 p.m. (CT) Info2Go!: Poverty (Idaho Commission for Libraries) Friday, 4/24/2015 10-11:00 a.m. (CT) Librarian of the Year 2015 (Gale Geek)

I've worked at the Criss Library at UNO for 20 years. Some years ago, my boss (now retired) told me that I'd capped out as a paraprofessional, and if I wanted a future in libraries, I needed to get that Master's degree. That was the push I needed to enroll in the Mizzou program. But school alone isn't enough. My development has been supported by a tripod: education, employment, and professional involvement, all reinforcing each other. The Nebraska Library Association, especially the Paraprofessional Section and the Technical Services Round Table, accustomed me to thinking outside my library, serving on boards, and presenting at conferences. In 2013, I wrote a paper on BIBFRAME for Metadata class. Thanks to the mentorship of Dr. Heather Moulaison, I published a revised version of this paper in the peerreviewed journal Cataloging & Classification Quarterly. Like a chain of dominoes, the journal article led to an invitation to speak at the Amigos conference, which led to an invitation to speak at the OLAC-MOUG conference, which led to an invitation to speak at the CaMMS Forum at ALA Midwinter. For the CaMMS Forum, I was one of three speakers on BIBFRAME. I set the stage with a general overview of the topic. Then Nancy Lorimer described the progress of a major collaborative effort by Stanford, Harvard, and Cornell Universities. Finally, Jackie Shieh described the project at Georgetown University, work on a scale attainable for a larger number of libraries. I was so nervous to meet these two women, whose articles I've read and cited. I felt like a mouse among giants. But they were so nice, so friendly--they were real people behind the fame. Our three presentations fit well together: 1) establish a baseline, 2) dream huge, 3) do try this at home. Come to think of it, that triplet of advice applies to life beyond BIBFRAME, doesn't it? [Ed. note: See the insert in this issue for Angela's BIBFRAME bibliography.]

Box Cheat Sheet (continued from page 3) h. If you clicked "Customizer Folder Settings," click the "Change…" button for Box Sync, and select where you would like the Box Sync folder to be installed. Make this a location that will be easy for you to use and remember—otherwise, it doesn't do any good. i. Click "Start Syncing." j. Nothing will Sync by default. You need to tell Box what folders to sync. Anything placed in the Box Sync folder will sync to your Box cloud folder. For folders already in the cloud, you will need to tell Box to sync it to your local computer. To do this, find the folder you would like to Sync, and look for the downward facing triangle for "More Options." From "More Options," select "Sync Folder." Box has more sophisticated features than those described here, including Box Edit, which makes it possible to collaborate on documents in real time. There are a variety of resources for learning about these other features, including online tutorials from Box. For additional instructions on installing or uninstalling Box Sync, see this support page. Important: Your free 50GB Box account is available to you only as long as you are an MU student or work for the University of Missouri. When you graduate or leave the university, make sure you transfer your account to an individual Box account and/or have a local copy of all of your content. As of March 2015, individual Box accounts with 100GB of storage currently cost $10/month. ~4~

NEMO NEWS

Volume 11, Issue 3 April 2015

You're Invited: May Graduation Celebration! What: Graduation celebration for NEMO Summer '14, Fall '14, and Spring '15 graduates.

STUDENT RESOURCES

Who: Summer '14, Fall '14, and Spring '15 graduates and all current students. When: Sunday, May 17th, 2:00-4:00 p.m.

MU Grad Studies

Academic Calendar

Where: Perkins Restaurant, 4702 S. 108th Street, Omaha, NE If you graduated in one of these classes, come and let us acknowledge you! If you're a current NEMO student, come and celebrate the accomplishments of your colleagues and get inspiration for completing the rest of your program!

Celebration by Flickr user bfick. CC-BY

Student Spotlight: Justine Carmer (cont'd. from p. 2) MU Transcripts

I think this makes it easier for people to approach me, especially in a world where it is becoming easier to avoid human interaction! What idea / experience / topic / speaker in your library science education journey has impacted your practice or thinking?

MU Continuing Ed

Course Schedule

I am loving Special Libraries right now! Every single one of the librarians I have met so far has had an interesting insight, and I definitely appreciate being able to see so many libraries. What advice do you have for your fellow graduate students? Learn how to manage your time well, and don't be embarrassed to say you don't work in a library (...yet). What deep dark secret would you like to share? When I was young, I told my parents that I needed to eat dark chocolate to keep my eyes brown..... and that's just not true. Sorry, parents. Any Last Words? Although it won't affect my eye color, I am still willing to accept any chocolate donations.

Ideal Bookshelf by Jane Mount

~5~

NEMO NEWS

Volume 11, Issue 3 April 2015

Fall 2015 Class Dates for UNO Class dates for Fall 2015 course meetings at UNO have been scheduled. ISLT 7315 (Leadership) and ISLT 7301 (Intro to Information Technology) will meet on the following Saturdays: 7315 (Leadership/Management) Saturdays 8:30AM -12:30PM August 29 October 3 November 21

7301 (Intro to Information Technology) Saturdays 2-5:30PM August 29 September 19 October 3 November 21

Note that 7315 meets 3 times and 7301 meets 4 times. Attendance at all sessions is mandatory for everyone enrolled in the courses. Questions? Contact Laura (info below).

Scholarships! Although the deadlines have passed for scholarships from the American Library Association and the Mizzou College of Education, there is still time to apply for the Louise A. Nixon scholarship from the Nebraska Library Association. Applications for Louise A. Nixon scholarships are due April 15. Apply today!

Employment Opportunities NEMO News Contacts Laura England-Biggs Library and Information Science Program Liaison in Nebraska 402-290-3969 [email protected] Liz Lorang Graduate Assistant [email protected]

It’s important for all of our students to keep up with the current library job postings. You never know when your “perfect” job might come along. We regularly send out an email with the current postings. Please read these! Even if you’re not looking for a job, you may see something that you want to pass on to a classmate or colleague. In addition to reading these emails, take the initiative to check the website periodically. We only send out Nebraska postings, but you can view regional postings by accessing the website. Visit http://nowhiringatyourlibrary.nebraska.gov/JobsAndCareers.asp and check out who is looking to hire in Nebraska and in other states as well. Directions: Once you access this link, select “view by location,” pick your state and then hit “GO.” This site provides access to postings in Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, South Dakota and Wyoming.

~6~

Bibliography of Resources about BIBFRAME and Related Concepts Adamich, Tom. "BIBFRAME Redux: Update on the BIBFRAME Project." Technicalities 34, no. 4 (July/August 2014): 7-12. Adamich, Tom. "Making and Managing Metadata: BIBFRAME: The MARC Evolution and the Discovery Catalog." Technicalities 33, no. 3 (May/June 2013): 9-11. Adamich, Tom. "Making and Managing Metadata: BIBFRAME: The New MARC." Technicalities 33, no. 2 (March/April 2013): 7-10. Baker, Thomas, Karen Coyle, and Sean Petiya. "Multi-Entry Models of Resource Description in the Semantic Web." Library Hi Tech 32, no. 4 (2014): 562-582. doi:10.1108/LHT-082014-0081 Carpenter, Todd. "Charting a Course through a New Exchange Environment: The NISO Bibliographic Roadmap Initiative." Information Standards Quarterly 25, no. 4 (Winter 2013): 33-34. Coyle, Karen. "Philosophical Musings: The Work." Coyle's InFormation (blog). September 11, 2014. http://kcoyle.blogspot.com/2014/09/philosophical-musings-work.html de Groat, Greta. "Cataloger Scenarios: Scenario 4: Complex DVD Versions, or, Reality Bites." Dublin Core Metadata Initiative Wiki. Accessed August 1, 2014. http://wiki.dublincore.org/index.php/Cataloger_Scenarios Dean, Jason W. "Charles A. Cutter and Edward Tufte: Coming to a Library Near You, Via BIBFRAME." In the Library with the Lead Pipe (blog). December 4, 2013. http://www.inthelibrarywiththeleadpipe.org/2013/charles-a-cutter-and-edward-tuftecoming-to-a-library-near-you-via-bibframe/ Denenberg, Ray, ed. "BIBFRAME annotation model." Discussion paper, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., August 26, 2013. http://bibframe.org/documentation/annotations/ Enis, Matt. "Putting the Pieces Together: Library Systems Landscape." The Digital Shift (blog). April 10, 2014. http://www.thedigitalshift.com/2014/04/ils/putting-pieces-togetherlibrary-systems-landscape/ Fallgren, Nancy, Michael Lauruhn, Regina Romano Reynolds, and Laurie Kaplan. "The Missing Link: The Evolving Current State of Linked Data for Serials. The Serials Librarian 66, no. 1-4 (Jan.-June 2014): 123-138. doi:10.1080/0361526X.2014.879690. Ford, Kevin. "BIBFRAME: Not Just Walking, But Running." Information Standards Quarterly 25 no. 4 (Winter 2013). http://www.niso.org/apps/group_public/download.php/11947/BIBFRAME_isqv25no4.pd f Ford, Kevin. "The BIBFRAME Model: High-Level Concepts and Objectives." Webinar #1 presented to the University of Wisconsin-Madison School of Library and Information Studies, November 6, 2013. http://www.slis.wisc.edu/BFwebin.htm Ford, Kevin. "Transitioning from MARC to BIBFRAME: The Environment and the Format." Webinar #2 presented to the University of Wisconsin-Madison School of Library and Information Studies, January 8, 2014. http://www.slis.wisc.edu/BFwebin.htm Ford, Kevin, and Ted Fons, eds. "On BIBFRAME Authority." Discussion paper, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., August 15, 2013. http://bibframe.org/documentation/bibframe-authority/

1

BIBFRAME Bibliography, compiled by Angela Kroeger ALA Chicago Midwinter Meeting, January 30-February 3, 2015

Frank, Paul. "BIBFRAME: Why? What? Who?" Paper written for the Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., May 1, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/pcc/bibframe/BIBFRAME%20paper%2020140501.docx Godby, Carol Jean. "The Relationship Between BIBFRAME and OCLC's Linked-Data Model of Bibliographic Description: A Working Paper." Working paper, OCLC, Dublin, Ohio, September 2013. http://oclc.org/content/dam/research/publications/library/2013/201305.pdf Godby, Carol Jean, and Ray Denenberg. "Common Ground: Exploring Compatibilities Between the Linked Data Models of the Library of Congress and OCLC." White paper, Library of Congress and OCLC Research, Dublin, Ohio, January 2015. http://www.oclc.org/research/publications/2015/oclcresearch-loc-linked-data-2015.html Gonzales, Brighid M. "Linking Libraries to the Web: Linked Data and the Future of the Bibliographic Record." Information Technology and Libraries 33, no. 4 (December 2014): 10-22. doi:10.6017/ital.v33i4.5631. Green, Peter, and Timothy A. Thompson. "Our First Six Months of BIBFRAME Testing." Presentation at the International Conference on Dublin Core and Metadata Applications, Austin, TX, October 10, 2014. http://dcevents.dublincore.org/IntConf/dc2014/paper/view/314/344 Guenther, Rebecca, ed. "BIBFRAME Resource Types Discussion Paper." Discussion paper, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., June 25, 2013. http://bibframe.org/documentation/resource-types/ Kroeger, Angela. "The Road to BIBFRAME: The Evolution of the Idea of Bibliographic Transition into a Post-MARC Future." Cataloging & Classification Quarterly 51, no. 8 (2013): 873-890. doi:10.1080/01639374.2013.823584. Kroeger, Angela. "The Buzz about BIBFRAME." Presentation at the Amigos Online Conference Is RDA on Your RaDAr? February 20, 2014. http://www.slideshare.net/akroeger/akroeger-buzzaboutbibframe Kroeger, Angela. "The Progress of BIBFRAME." Presentation at the OLAC-MOUG Conference A/V Cataloging at the Crossroads, Kansas City, MO, October 23-26, 2014. http://olac2014.weebly.com/uploads/2/5/1/9/25198051/olacmoug2014-kroegerbibframe.pdf McGrath, Kelley. "Thoughts on FRBR and Moving Images." Presentation at the FRBR Interest Group at ALA Annual Conference, Las Vegas, NV, June 27, 2014. http://connect.ala.org/node/227499 McGrath, Kelley. "Will RDA Kill MARC?" Presentation at the MARC Formats Interest Group Meeting ALA Midwinter, San Diego, CA, January 11, 2011. http://connect.ala.org/node/130833 McGrath, Kelley, and Lynne Bisko. "Identifying FRBR Work-Level Data in MARC Bibliographic Records for Manifestations of Moving Images." code4lib Journal 5 (December 15, 2008). http://journal.code4lib.org/articles/775 Miller, Eric. "The Libhub Initiative: Increasing the Web Visibility of Libraries." Presentation in DCMI/ASIS&T Joint Webinar Series, January 7, 2015. http://www.asis.org/Conferences/webinars/Webinar-DCMI-1-7-2015-register.html [recording not available]

2

BIBFRAME Bibliography, compiled by Angela Kroeger ALA Chicago Midwinter Meeting, January 30-February 3, 2015

Miller, Eric. "Translating the Library Catalog from MARC into Linked Data: An Update on the Bibliographic Framework Initiative." Presentation in NISO/DCMI Joint Webinar Series, January 23, 2013. www.niso.org/news/events/2013/dcmi/bibframework Miller, Eric, Uche Ogbuji, Victoria Mueller, and Kathy MacDougall. Bibliographic Framework as a Web of Data: Linked Data Model and Supporting Services (Washington, DC: Library of Congress, 2012). http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/pdf/marcld-report-11-212012.pdf Miller, Eric, Victoria Mueller, Uche Ogbuji, Kathy MacDougall, and Zepheira, eds. "BIBFRAME Use Cases and Requirements." Discussion paper, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., August 21, 2013. http://bibframe.org/documentation/bibframeusecases/ Mitchell, Erik T. "Three Case Studies in Linked Open Data." Library Technology Reports 49, no. 5 (July 2013): 26-43. Music Library Association. BCC BIBFRAME Task Force. BCC BIBFRAME Task Force (blog). Accessed December 20, 2014. http://www.musiclibraryassoc.org/blogpost/1207572/BCC-BIBFRAME-Task-Force Nimsakont, Emily Dust. "Beyond MARC: BIBFRAME and the Future of Bibliographic Data." NCompass Live. Webinar presented by the Nebraska Library Commission, January 2, 2014. http://nlc.nebraska.gov/scripts/calendar/eventshow.asp?ProgID=12856 Nimsakont, Emily Dust. "Metadata Manipulation: Using MarcEdit and Open Refine to Enhance Technical Services Workflows." Presentation at the Nebraska Library Association/Nebraska School Librarians Association Annual Conference, South Sioux City, Nebraska, October 9, 2014. http://nebraskalibraries.org/conference2014/wpcontent/uploads/sites/7/2014/10/Metadata_Manipulation.pdf OLAC CAPC Moving Image Work-Level Records Task Force. "Final Report and Recommendations: Summary of the Task Force's Reports." July 20, 2010. http://www.olacinc.org/drupal/capc_files/archived_docs/MIW_summary.pdf Program for Cooperative Cataloging. PCC BIBFRAME Survey Analysis. Accessed December 8, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/aba/pcc/bibframe/BIBFRAME%20Survey%20AnalysisWeb.docx Reese, Terry. MarcEdit. Software version 6.0.5392.29091 for Windows. October 6, 2014. http://marcedit.reeset.net/downloads Richardson, John. "Zepheira introduces Libhub Initiative focused on increasing Web visibility of libraries." Zepheira (blog). September 2, 2014. http://zepheira.com/news/pr20140902/ Riemer, John J. "The Prospects of BIBFRAME: If Data Elements Replace Records as the Coinage of the Metadata Realm." Technicalities 34, no. 3 (May/June 2014): 1, 6-9. Rollitt, Karen. "MARC21 to Bibframe: Outcomes, Possibilities and New Directions." New Zealand Library & Information Management Journal 55 no. 1 (December 2014): 16-19. Shieh, Jackie. "A Transformative Opportunity: BIBFRAME at the George Washington University, an Early Experimenter." Information Standards Quarterly 25 no. 4 (Winter 2013): 17-21. http://www.niso.org/publications/isq/2013/v25no4/shieh/ Smith-Yoshimura, Karen. "BIBFRAME Testing and Implementation." Hanging Together (blog). October 14, 2014. http://hangingtogether.org/?p=4487 Smith-Yoshimura, Karen. "Implications of BIBFRAME Authorities." Hanging Together (blog). April 3, 2014. http://hangingtogether.org/?p=3669

3

BIBFRAME Bibliography, compiled by Angela Kroeger ALA Chicago Midwinter Meeting, January 30-February 3, 2015

United States Library of Congress. BIBFRAME Topics and Issues. Accessed December 12, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/topics/ United States Library of Congress. BIBFRAME.ORG. Technical website for the Bibliographic Framework Initiative project, accessed December 12, 2014. http://bibframe.org/ United States Library of Congress. Bibliographic Framework Initiative. Main website for the Bibliographic Framework Initiative project, accessed December 12, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/ United States Library of Congress and Zepheira. BIBFRAME Test Suite Harness. Accessed December 12, 2014. http://bibframe.org/tools/tests/ University of California, Davis, University Library and Zepheira, LLC. "BIBFLOW: An IMLS Project of the UC Davis Library and Zepheira." BIBFLOW. http://www.lib.ucdavis.edu/bibflow/about/ van Ballegooie, Marlene, and Juliya Borie. "From Record-Bound to Boundless: FRBR, Linked Data, and New Possibilities for Serials Cataloging." The Serials Librarian 66, no. 1-4 (Jan.-June 2014): 76-87. doi:10.1080/0361526X.2014.879527. Van Malssen, Kara, with Caitlin Hunter and Andrea Leigh. "BIBFRAME AV Modeling Study: Defining a Flexible Model for Description of Audiovisual Resources." Model analysis, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., May 15, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/pdf/bibframe-avmodelingstudy-may15-2014.pdf Wiggins, Beacher J.E., Kevin Ford, and Paul Frank. " Bibliographic Framework Initiative (BIBFRAME): Update & Practical Applications." Presentation by the Library of Congress, September 4, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/media/updateforum-sep042014.html Wiggins, Beacher J.E., Sally Hart McCallum, Kevin Ford, Phil E. Schreur, and Andrea Leigh. "Bibliographic Framework Initiative (BIBFRAME) Update Forum, June 2014." Presentation by the Library of Congress, June 29, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=6323 Wiggins, Beacher J.E., Sally Hart McCallum, Reinhold Heuvelmann, Jackie Shieh, and Eric Miller. "Bibliographic Framework Initiative (BIBFRAME) Update." Presentation by the Library of Congress, January 26, 2014. http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/media/updateforum-jan26-2014.html Wiggins, Beacher J.E., Sally Hart McCallum, Vinod Chachra, and Eric Miller. "Bibliographic Framework Initiative (BIBFRAME) Update." Presentation by the Library of Congress, November 22, 2013. http://www.loc.gov/bibframe/media/updateforum-nov22-2013.html Yee, Martha M. "Can Bibliographic Data Be Put Directly onto the Semantic Web?" Information Technology & Libraries 28, no. 2 (June 2009): 55-80. doi:10.6017/ital.v28i2.3175. Zepheira. BIBFRAME Scribe. Website for prototype BIBFRAME editor software, accessed December 12, 2014. http://editor.bibframe.zepheira.com/static/ Zepheira. Libhub: Leading, Learning, and Linking. Accessed December 12, 2014. http://www.libhub.org/ Zepheira. Zepheira's Linked Data Training Tool Suite [0.5.1]. Accessed January 9, 2015. https://linksmith.zepheira.com/training/nlm_37/

4

BIBFRAME Bibliography, compiled by Angela Kroeger ALA Chicago Midwinter Meeting, January 30-February 3, 2015