The Facet Academic Library Collection

Oct 2016 | 2018pp

Paperback
9781783301683
Price: £455.00
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The Facet Academic Library Collection

This Collection contains the following books:

There is a 10% discount off the combined price of the books in the Collection.

Practical Tips for Facilitating Research

1. Introduction
2. Section summaries
3. Landscapes and models
4. Structures and strategies
5. Places and spaces
6. Library staff roles
7. Collections
8. Specific interventions in the research process or lifecycle
9. Teaching approaches
10. Information literacy skills workshops and programmes
11. Bibliography

Dynamic Research Support for Academic Libraries

Introduction: a vision for supporting research - Starr Hoffman
Part 1: Training and infrastructure
Introduction to Part 1 - Starr Hoffman
1. Constructing a model for Mexican libraries in the 21st century - Alberto Santiago Martinez
2. Researching illustrated books in art history: a brief history of the Biblioteca Digital Ovidiana project - Fátima Díez-Platas
3. The ‘Developing Librarian’ digital scholarship pilot training project - Richard Freeman    
Part 2: Data services and data literacy    
Introduction to Part 2 - Jackie Carter
4. Training researchers to manage data for better results, re-use and long-term access -Heather Coates
5. Data services for the research lifecycle: the Digital Social Science Center - Ashley Jester
6. Mapping unusual research needs: supporting GIS across non-traditional disciplines - Karen Munro
Part 3: Research as a conversation
Introduction to Part 3 - Starr Hoffman
7. Implementing open access across a large university: a case study - Dominic Tate
8. Bridging the gap: easing the transition to higher education with an information literacy MOOC - Mariann Løkse, Helene N. Andreassen, Torstein Låg and Mark Stenersen
9. Metadata enhancement through name authority in the UNT Digital Library - Hannah Tarver and Mark Phillips

Altmetrics: A practical guide for librarians, researchers and academics

1. Introduction - Andy Tattersall 
2. Road map: From web 2.0 to altmetrics - Andy Tattersall 
3. "Metrics of the trade": where have we come from? - Andrew Booth 
4. The rise of altmetrics - Euan Adie 
5. Alt meets metric - William Gunn 
6. The evolution of library metrics - Ben Showers
7. Considerations for implementing new technologies -  Andy Tattersall 
8. Resources and tools - Andy Tattersall 
9. Appmetrics - improving impact on the go - Claire Beecroft 
10. The connected academic - implementing altmetrics within your organisation - Andy Tattersall 
11. Post-publication peer review - Andy Tattersall 
12. Conclusion - Andy Tattersall

Fundamentals for the Academic Liaison

1. Faculty/staff orientation meetings 
2. Subject expertise 
3. Communication with faculty 
4. Online tutorials 
5. Faculty assistance 
6. Collection development 
7. Teaching Information literacy 
8. Embedded librarianship 
9. Library guides 
10. Accreditation and new courses 
11. Evaluation

Mastering Digital Librarianship: Strategy, network and discovery in academic libraries

THEME 1: RETHINKING MARKETING AND COMMUNICATION 
1. Digital marketing in an outreach context - Alison Hicks  
2. Reference 2.0: evolution of virtual reference services and social media - Dawn McLoughlinand Jill Benn  
3. A service in transition: how digital technology is shaping organizational change - Rachel Bury and Helen Jamieson 
THEME 2: RETHINKING SUPPORT FOR ACADEMIC PRACTICE 
4. The impact of open and digital content on librarians’ roles in a learning and teaching context - Helen Howard 
5. Supporting early-career researchers in data management and curation - Joy Davidson 
6. Extending students’ digital capabilities: the Digital Tattoo Project - Julie Mitchell and Cindy Underhill 
THEME 3: RETHINKING RESOURCE DELIVERY 
7. Mobilizing your library - Dr Kay Munro, Karen Stevenson, Rosemary Stenson and Wendy Walker  
8. ‘You might also be interested in . . .’: improving discovery through recommendations - Lisa Charnock and Joy Palmer 
9. Libraries and international branch campuses in the digital environment - Moira Bent

Developing Digital Scholarship: Emerging practices in academic libraries

TBC

Envisioning Future Academic Library Services: Initiatives, ideas and challenges

Foreword - Dame Lynne Brindley
Introduction: We create the future! - Sue McKnight 
1. Waiting for the barbarians: seeking solutions or awaiting answers? - Derek Law
2. The delete generation: how citizen-created content is transforming libraries - Penny Carnaby
3. Libraries as places: challenges for the future - Andrew McDonald
4. Web 2.0: redefining and extending the service commitment of the academic library - James G  Neal and Damon E Jaggars
5. Second Life and libraries: boom or bust? - P Charles Livermore
6. Some new business ideas in the HSS publishing space: what may librarians expect? - Frances Pinter
7. Loosely joined: the discovery and consumption of scholarly content in the digital era - Paul Coyne
8. Knowledge management, universities and libraries - Helen Hayes and Philip G Kent
9. Libraries and the management of research data - Martin Lewis
10. The leadership of the future - Liz Wright
11. Adding value to learning and teaching - Sue McKnight
12. In search of the road ahead: the future of academic libraries in China - Michael Robinson

Delivering Research Data Management Services: Fundamentals of good practice

1. A patchwork of change - Graham Pryor
2. Options and approaches to RDM service provision - Graham Pryor
3. Who’s doing data? A spectrum of roles, responsibilities and competences - Graham Pryor
4. A pathway to sustainable research data services: from scoping to sustainability - Angus Whyte
5. The range and components of RDM infrastructure and services - Sarah Jones
6. Case study 1: Johns Hopkins University Data Management Services - G. Sayeed Choudhury
7. Case study 2: University of Southampton – a partnership approach to research data management - Mark L. Brown and Wendy White
8. Case study 3: Monash University, a strategic approach -Anthony Beitz, David Groenewegen, Cathrine Harboe-Ree, Wilna Macmillan and Sam Searle
9. Case study 4: a national solution – the UK Data Service -Matthew Woollard and Louise Corti
10. Case study 5: development of institutional RDM services by projects in the Jisc Managing Research Data programmes - Simon Hodson and Laura Molloy

Managing Research Data

1. Why manage research data? - Graham Pryor
2. The lifecycle of data management - Sarah Higgins
3. Research data policies: principles, requirements and trends - Sarah Jones
4. Sustainable research data - Brian F. Lavoie
5. Data management plans and planning - Martin Donnelly
6. Roles and responsibilities – libraries, librarians and data - Sheila Corrall
7. Research data management: opportunities and challenges for HEIs  - Rob Procter, Peter Halfpenny and Alex Voss
8. The national data centres - Ellen Collins
9. Contrasting national research data strategies: Australia and the USA - Andrew Treloar, G Sayeed Choudhury and William Michener
10. Emerging infrastructure and services for research data management and curation in the UK and Europe - Angus Whyte

Moira Bent is Faculty Liaison Librarian and National Teaching Fellow at Newcastle University and is one of the authors of the 2007 Facet book, Providing Effective Library Services for Research.

Starr Hoffman is Head of Planning and Assessment at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, where she assesses many activities, including the library’s support for and impact on research. Previously she supported data-intensive research as the Journalism and Digital Resources Librarian at Columbia University in New York. Her research interests include the impact of academic libraries on students and faculty, the role of libraries in higher education and models of effective academic leadership. When she’s not researching, she’s taking photographs and travelling the world. 

Andy Tattersall BA (Hons) MSc  FHEA is an Information Specialist at the School of Health and Related Research at the University of Sheffield.  He is also secretary of the Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals Multimedia and Information Technology Committee and a Mendeley Advisor for the social reference management software company.

Richard Moniz has been a director of library services for Johnson & Wales University since 1997. He has also, in the past, simultaneously served as head of information technology services and taught classes on various subjects, and has taught for the MLIS program at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro since 2006. 

Jo Henry is currently the information services librarian at South Piedmont Community College. 

Joe Eshleman has been the instruction librarian at Johnson & Wales University Library–Charlotte since 2008. During this time, he has taught numerous library instruction sessions.

Alison Mackenzie is the Dean of Learning Services at Edge Hill University. Prior to taking up this post, she held the post of University Librarian at Bangor University, Wales, had a variety of roles at Manchester Metropolitan University and in her early career worked in art colleges and commercial practice. Alison has been active in SCONUL for a number of years, as a member and Chair of the Working Group on Information Literacy and as a contributor to the e-learning task-and-finish group. She has been active in the promotion of digital literacies and is currently managing a project on behalf of SCONUL on the development of digital scholarship skills by information professionals. She is currently Chair of the Performance Measurement and Quality strategy group.

Lindsey Martin is the Assistant Head of learning Services at Edge Hill University, responsible for the learning technologies managed and supported by Learning Services. She has overall responsibility for the virtual learning environment and its associated systems, media development, classroom AV and ICT support and ICT staff development. Lindsey has worked in academic libraries for the past 19 years in a variety of roles including liaison librarian, research coordinator and manager of SOLSTICE, Edge Hill’s HEFCE funded Centre of Excellence for Teaching and Learning. She first became involved with e-learning as an academic librarian creating e-learning modules to support colleagues and students developing information and digital literacies. Lindsey is a member of the editorial board for the SCONUL Focus journal and secretary of the Heads of eLearning Forum Steering group (HeLF).

Sue McKnight is Professor of Knowledge and Learning Management and Director of Libraries and Knowledge Resources at Nottingham Trent University. She is a UK National Teaching Fellow.

Graham Pryor is Information Management Consultant with the Amor Group, following six years as Associate Director with the Digital Curation Centre (DCC), where he designed and managed the e-Science liaison and institutional engagement programmes. Until his departure from the DCC in mid-2013 he also developed the highly inclusive Research Data Management Forum, a medium for the bi-annual exchange of knowledge and experience in the more urgent topics surfacing from the broader data community. Prior to the DCC he spent nine years as Director of Information Systems and Services at the University of Aberdeen, which followed a number of senior information management posts within the UK’s defence and energy sectors. 

Sarah Jones is a Senior Information Support Officer with the Digital Curation Centre (DCC), a UK national service providing support to the higher education sector in all aspects of research data management. Since 2011 her principal focus has been on the DCC's institutional engagement programme, in which she has been leading the provision of support to a range of universities, helping them to scope researchers' requirements, delivering training, advising on the customisation of the DMPonline tool and assisting the implementation of research data management services. She also develops guidance materials for the DCC, specifically on research data policy and data management planning, and has been involved in a number of projects from the Jisc Managing Research Data programme. 
 
Angus Whyte is a Senior Institutional Support Officer in the Digital Curation Centre (DCC). He works alongside partners in UK universities to improve services that support researchers and other stakeholders in data management, and has authored guidelines and articles on a range of data issues. Angus has a PhD in Social Informatics from the University of Strathclyde and before joining the DCC was for 10 years a postdoc researcher, working on requirements discovery and the evaluation of information systems to support engagement in policy-making.