70 research outputs found

    Scholarly Communications Report on Activities 2017-18

    Full text link
    2017-18 annual report for Scholarly Communications work at Musselman Library, including Gettysburg College\u27s institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College. Covers June 2017-May 2018

    Cupola Brochure

    Full text link

    The Cupola Infographic (2014)

    Full text link
    This infographic displays key facts and figures about Gettysburg College\u27s institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College, as of 5/31/14 (end of fiscal year)

    Stuck in the Middle: Re-defining What Successful Scholarly Communications Programs Look Like

    Get PDF
    What are the goals of your scholarly communications programs and services, and how do you define success? Critics and proponents alike often attempt to paint the scholarly communications movement with a broad brush. Both groups seem to push for a common definition of what the movement should look like and how success should be defined. In the world we live in today, these loudest voices are often amplified through their use of social media, listservs and prominent roles on the conference circuit, leaving some in the middle to question their own success and whether they have a place in this movement. And because scholarly communications programs do often grow out of the open access movement, some institutions may define their local success in terms of the movement as a whole. We argue that effective scholarly communications programs are ones that are aligned with their institutions’ mission and goals, and use planning and evaluation methods that reflect their unique community and needs. This panel will explore the challenges posed by those who seek a singular definition of success and share brief examples of how scholarly communications programs are developed, sustained, and evaluated at three different institutions. Panelists from a liberal arts college, a comprehensive university and a research university will discuss the ways they define and measure success at their institutions, and how this may have evolved over time

    The Cupola Infographic (2017)

    Full text link
    This infographic displays key facts and figures about Gettysburg College\u27s institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College, as of July, 2017

    Scholarly Communications Report on Activities 2018-19

    Full text link
    2018-19 annual report for Scholarly Communications work at Musselman Library, including Gettysburg College\u27s institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College. Covers June 2018-May 2019

    College Author Reception Opening Remarks

    Full text link
    Welcome to Musselman Library! We are excited to host this celebration of scholarly work with our colleagues in the Provost’s Office. Thank you to Upscale for kicking this off. Nothing says “party” like acapella. We’re glad you’re here today. Thank you also to the team of people who made this event possible – to the Library Exhibits and Events Committee, which is chaired beautifully by Kate Martin and also includes Jim Ramos, Lisa McNamee, Donna Skekel, Carolyn Sautter, Susan Pinckey, and Becky Strevig. Becky had a baby a month ago, and Sarah Appedu has been filling in for her and taking care of a multitude of large and small things. Also thanks to Suzanne Gockowski for coordinating with the Provost’s Office and Ryan Nadeau for corralling all these publications that surround us. (excerpt

    The Cupola Infographic (2018)

    Full text link
    This infographic displays key facts and figures about Gettysburg College\u27s institutional repository, The Cupola: Scholarship at Gettysburg College, as of August, 2018

    The Story of the Open Access Cookie Cutter

    Full text link
    The idea of an open access cookie cutter, how it was created with help from Chip Wolfe at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, and a recipe to bake the perfect cookie. Perfect to serve at OA Week events! Want to print your own cookie cutter? You can

    How a Small Library Can Support Digital Scholarship... Without a DS Center or Anyone with DS in Their Job Title

    Get PDF
    Webinar Description: Digital scholarship is a growing trend across a range of higher education institutions, from research-intensive universities to small liberal arts colleges. Many academic libraries are responding to the trend by creating services and spaces to support digital scholarship. But how do smaller institutions with limited resources provide broad support, particularly when there\u27s little-to-no expectation of hiring multiple experts to provide services and support across a range of areas (e.g. data services, GIS, data visualization)? This webinar will explore approaches for mid-size and smaller libraries and library experts to support digital scholarship given staffing and other resource limitations
    • …
    corecore