Computerized District: The Scaffold to Library 2.0.

Uploaded on:
Where the Digital Commonwealth can lead us. What we need to manage to arrive. Who is ... what's more, supporting
Slide 1

Computerized Commonwealth: The Bridge to Library 2.0 Marshall Keys, Ph.D. MDA Consulting POB 534 Nantucket MA 02554

Slide 2

Today: festivity and test Celebration: another instrument for enhancing the Commonwealth and for expanding the federation Challenges: to guarantee that these assets are known and available to individuals outside the organizations that make them To utilize this entryway as a device for including individuals in libraries and other social establishments

Slide 3

What I am going to discuss Where we are Where the Digital Commonwealth can lead us What we need to manage to arrive Who is driving the way Permanent beta Specifics from Elizabeth Thomsen this evening

Slide 4

Our issue (once upon a time) "This is the library. This is the place they keep the books."

Slide 5

Library as stockroom

Slide 6

The issue now "This is the server ranch. This is the place they have the information" Machine-driven!

Slide 7

From book distribution center to information stockroom?

Slide 8

"What business are you in?" Theodore Levitt, "Showcasing Myopia" Harvard Business Review , 1960 The railways thought they were in the railroad business. Be that as it may, individuals would not like to ride trains; they needed to get to New York. Is it accurate to say that we are still in the distribution center business? How would you keep a storehouse from turning into a distribution center?

Slide 9

Three phases of mechanical unrests In the principal stage, we computerize what we do In the second stage, we do things another way In the third stage, we do diverse things

Slide 10

Web 2.0: Doing things contrastingly and doing some distinctive things Tim O\'Reilly, "Web 2.0 is the business upset brought about by the move to the web as stage" wikipedia 20071011 Web-based administrations that encourage coordinated effort between clients Not innovative changes to such an extent as changes in the ways individuals utilize the web

Slide 11

Digital Commonwealth: does things any other way An entrance Virtual accumulation Aggregated Web-based Web-empowered Facilitates utilization of new and existing accumulations But does it do distinctive things? Does it encourage joint effort?

Slide 12

Library 2.0 Michael Casey LibraryCrunch c. 2004 Libraries are at a junction where components of Web 2.0 are appropriate: the requirement for libraries to receive a methodology of steady change advancing a participatory part for library users. Wikipedia 20071011

Slide 13

Library 2.0 from the innovation perspective Web-based libraries with full-highlighted OPACs Open frameworks, not exclusive programming Access through different stages: Computer PDA Mobile telephone

Slide 14

Library 2.0 from the client\'s perspective User adaptable administrations Users included in planning and executing administrations Library included in building and supporting "groups", gatherings of clients with regular hobbies

Slide 15

Library 2.0 from the administrator\'s perspective Beta is everlastingly Constant change replaces update cycles Continuously look at administrations Ideas from fringe fields coordinated into library administration models: e.g., Nordstrom administration model supplant administrations whenever

Slide 16

Assumptions and inquiries The fate of libraries relies on upon their capacity to meet the rising needs of clients. Who will those clients be? What are their rising needs? By what means will these necessities vary from customary needs? By what method can libraries react to them? What does this need to do with the Digital Commonwealth?

Slide 17

Traditional Identification Acquisition Indexing Storage Dissemination 2.0 Creation Metadata Storage Distributed revelation and recovery Library Roles

Slide 18

Academic libraries: Lynn Scott Cochrane Basic parts: to buy distributed materials; to distinguish, save, and oversee remarkable uncommon accumulations and privately delivered data assets to make all these effectively accessible to clients. " If the Academic Library Ceased to Exist, Would We Have to Invent It?" h ttp://

Slide 19

Rebalance! Scholastic libraries ought to move to a 50-50 split of use and time between these parts Academic libraries ought to invest a large portion of their energy and cash on catching, safeguarding, and circulating nearby materials, for example, insightful monographs, papers and articles, research reports, works of art, photos, documentation of grounds occasions, grounds records, et cetera. Why? these materials will never be accessible in the commercial center from merchants; they are the results of neighborhood endeavors.

Slide 20

Public libraries The library and the bank The library and the congregation The library and the lab The library and the medicinal model What about clients?

Slide 21

If a tree falls in the woods . . . . On the off chance that an asset exists in a library . . . . Computerized Commonwealth is an answer

Slide 22

Doing diverse things: changing groups Race, class, dialect, society, age and their impact on libraries

Slide 23

The maturing populace

Slide 24

"Who\'ll Sit at the Boomers\' Desks?" By Fred Brock NYT Oct 12, 2003 The huge time of increased birth rates era is beginning to resign. There just aren\'t sufficient specialists behind them in the work supply pipeline to fill their occupations. See additionally "Coming Soon: The Vanishing Work Force, Eduardo Porter NYT Aug 29, 2004

Slide 25

So, the world comes here! 28.4 million US occupants (10%) in 2000 were outsiders: half from Latin America 26% from Asia Hispanics: $928 billion in obtaining power

Slide 26

The undeniably obvious African American working class "Ending the Silence" Henry Louis Gates JR, NYT, Aug. 1, 2004 "Rude awakening: as indicated by the 2000 registration, there were more than 31,000 dark doctors and specialists, 33,000 dark legal advisors and 5,000 dark dental specialists. Think about what number of dark competitors are playing proficient b-ball, football and baseball joined? Around 1,400. Truth be told, there are more board-guaranteed dark cardiologists than there are dark expert ball players."

Slide 27

The Google Nation

Slide 28

The Google Nation Everyone under 25 has experienced childhood in the internet Everyone somewhere around 25 and 35 grew up with the web Everyone more than 35 took in this stuff while we were caught up with living our lives. What\'s different to us is old to them

Slide 29

Best home office

Slide 30

Hedge reserve workspace

Slide 31

The PC at 25 "The PC is no more focus of the innovative universe. You can do email on a BlackBerry, connect your advanced camera straightforwardly to your printer, download music specifically to your telephone, and ring Google or eBay on any gadget with a web program—not only a PC." "The PC\'s 25 th Birthday", Economist, July 27, 2006

Slide 32

Changing clients: "What\'s a tape?" Young lady to young fellow on the MBTA tram, Boston, January, 2002

Slide 33

Libraries are not focal "Is that a library book over yonder? It has the plastic on it and the Dewey decimal number. "Amazing!" "When was the last time you read a library book?" NYT Sept 15, 2002, 2, p.1

Slide 34

Or even vital

Slide 35

Netflix for books

Slide 36

What is focal? developing clients, prevailing subjects Community Portability Personalization Participation – Web 2.0

Slide 37

In vulnerability, we as a whole look for group

Slide 38

Community for the Google Nation 60,000,000 clients around the world!

Slide 39

Technology: versatility Always associated, day in and day out!

Slide 40

Personalization: Pimp My Ride

Slide 41

Personalized ring tones: $5 billion

Slide 42

Personalized innovation, ludicrous extremes

Slide 43

Participation: sight and sound " Broadcast yourself. Watch and share your recordings around the world!"

Slide 44

Participation: Blogs

Slide 45

Michael Gorman on web journals "I don\'t generally believe individuals\' feelings are worth reading," he says. "They ought not be distributed. I truly like the sifting that distributers do. You don\'t distribute maundering." "What\'s the Difference Gorman versus Stripling?" by John N. Berry III – LJ 3/15/2004

Slide 46

" You don\'t get it, Daddy, since they\'re not focusing on you!"

Slide 47

Personalized data access Having it their way versus doing it our way The idea of "Incline Consumption" Harvard Business Review March, 2005 "utilizing innovation to diminish time and bother for clients and get them what they need when they need it."

Slide 48

Personalization: what clients need What I took a gander at before What other individuals having a striking resemblance point took a gander at What they consider what they took a gander at What else I may get a kick out of the chance to take a gander at in light of what I am taking a gander at now The Amazon experience! In any case, shouldn\'t something be said about security? They couldn\'t care less about security!

Slide 49

Evolving data innovation: the quest for conveyability Wireless systems are the present cutting edge in library innovation Porting data to different stages – telephones, PDA\'s, ultramobiles - is the following

Slide 50

Old: "Everything is on the web" New: "Everything is on the telephone"

Slide 51

Old: web prepared reference Dead! Old "closeout" plan of action

Slide 52

New: phone prepared reference! New: settled value plan of action

Slide 53

And now in the USA: for 49 pennies! No, make that 25 pennies!

Slide 54

Ubiquitous desires: content whenever, anyplace, any way Students see little contrast amongst TV and the Internet. They watch programs on their tablets, at home on TiVo and (maybe illicitly) through record sharing. The coming era is usual to possibly watching or listening to anything on any gadget that is close-by. Jon Gertner, "Our Ratings, Ourselves" NYT 04/10/2005

Slide 55

"However hold up, there\'s additional!" life past programs .:tslides

View more...