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Trends in Resource Sharing: Current and Future
Transcript of Trends in Resource Sharing: Current and Future
Consortial Lending Agreements Collaboration and Access
Era Revolutionized Searching Requesting Requesting Made Easy
(and fast) Focus on the Customer We are living in a "buy it now, get it now" world of instant access to electronic materials.
This is the reality that end users expect from libraries: The links that connect them from the metadata describing online content to the content itself.
Resource Sharing in Australia:
Find and Get in Trove- Making "Getting" Better Print, Electronic, Microforms, etc Material Formats Access vs. ownership
Copyright law to contract law via licensing Electronic materials Fees Purchase on demand Borrowing and Lending International
Interlibrary Loan Trends in Resource Sharing:
Present and Future Ellie Kohler
October 16, 2012 presented by Questions? Thank you for your time and consideration. October 16, 2012 Ellie Kohler Union Catalog (OCLC) See other library holdings and place requests. Shared catalog or discovery system (MOBIUS)
Reduce costs and increase holdings
Consortia continue to grow and merge Free full text!
Plugins for identifying and locating library materials (ie LibEx, GetIt) The Good Obscure, incomplete, inaccurate citations
Requests are becoming more complicated
Searchers rely solely on Google for their research The Bad The Ugly? Unmediated requesting ex: OCLC'S Direct Request
Docline's Lonesome Doc
Faster processing, faster delivery
Frees up staff for the more difficult requests Open URL Resolver makes requesting easier ex: ArticleLinker from Serials Solutions
Seamless requesting leads to more requests Additional Resources The E-Book Thing No lending allowed?
Douglas County Libraries, CO purchase server and rent space
smaller and independent publishers
metadata? The Good The Bad The Ugly? No need to search?
software that senses topics as we write and inserts high quality and vetted metadata
Out of Business?
academic library is less visible and necessary
resource sharing eliminated
(p.o.d, free content) Transparent request process
Easy to find and use
Make available in desired format
Satisfaction surveys, not just statistics
Inclusive of all user types
Omit fees Focus, Really Focus, on the End User Publishers embrace ILL for e-books? some of them (maybe even the majority)
willingness to experiment
e-book aggregators (ebrary, EBL, NetLibrary) are a no moving toward uniformity and clarity in licensing terms and conditions Takes the interlibrary and loan out of interlibrary loan
Even greater collaboration with acquisitions and collection development Who Pays? Users?
Absorb the costs? A Confluence of Trends Increase of access to the Internet
Ease of information discovery
OCLC and DOCLINE aggressively loading participating libraries’ local holdings records
Ease of requesting
Ease and speed of electronic delivery Increased Volume Decreased Volume Copyright and licensing restrictions
Prohibitive shipping costs
Greater availability of online resources
Payment options Baich, Tina. Rising to the Challenge of International Resource Sharing. http://hdl.handle.net/1805/2972 Rethinking Resource Sharing STAR Checklist http://rethinkingresourcesharing.org/docs/rrschecklist.pdf Lamoureux, Selden Durgom and James Stemper. White Paper: Trends in Licensing. http://publications.arl.org/1acglb.pdf Beaubien, Anne K. et al. White Paper: International Interlibrary Loan. http://publications.arl.org/rli275/trends in liscensing Staley, David J. and Kara J. Malenfant. Futures Thinking for Academic Librarians: Higher Edcuation in 2025. http://www.ala.org/acrl/sites/ala.org.acrl/files/content/issues/value/futures2025.pdf Holley, Rose. Resource Sharing in Australia: Find adn Get in Trove- Making "Getting" Better. http://www.dlib.org/dlib/march11/holley/03holley.html LaRue, Jamie. An Open Letter About eBooks and Douglas County Libraries. http://douglascountylibraries.org/content/ebooks-and-DCL