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Now showing 1 - 5 of 113
  • Publication
    Unseen Labor: An ATG Interview with Ann Kardos and Gretchen Neidhardt
    (2022-01-01) Kardos, Ann; Neidhardt, Gretchen; Kubilius, Ramune K.
    Ann Kardos, creator of the "Unseen Labor" project, sought to tackle the mysteries of metadata work in a visual way. She invited colleagues to visually illustrate the story of metadata labor through stitching. ATG occasional contributor, Ramune Kubilius, asked some questions in order to learn more about this interesting, multi-faceted project.
  • Publication
    Review of Digital Historical Research on Southeast Europe and the Ottoman Space, edited by Dino Mujadžević (post-print)
    (2021-01-01) Seifried, Rebecca M
    Review of Dino Mujadžević (ed.), Digital Historical Research on Southeast Europe and the Ottoman Space, Studies on Language and Culture in Central and Eastern Europe Volume 35 (Berlin: Peter Lang, 2021). https://doi.org/10.3726/b17129
  • Publication
    STEM Librarians and the Future of Scholarly Publishing: Scholarly Communication Concepts that Researchers Need
    (2022-01-01) Pacion, Kelee; Radik, Melanie; Duong, Khue; Martinez, Jessica; Bogucka, Roxanne
    This narrative reflection describes how five librarians developed a scholarly communication workshop intended for a specific conference with an audience of science researchers, then proceeded to modify it to fulfill different professional development opportunities. We explored themes around open access, the current and future landscape of scholarly publishing, and the decision factors for researchers when choosing a journal to submit papers to. Identifying further venues for the workshop and submitting formal and informal proposals leveraged our knowledge of our own professional associations and what might appeal to those audiences.
  • Publication
    Yours, Mine, Ours: Some Best Practices for Authors Writing Collaboratively
    (2021-01-01) Knapp, Rachel A.; Borrego, Paulina; Atwood, Thea P
    The authors of this article focus on the best practices we learned through our experiences in scholarly writing, with a specific focus on the collaborative writing process. For the sake of this paper, we define collaborative writing as a collective process of creating a scholarly work for distribution, either through formal (e.g., peer-review) or informal (e.g., white paper) venues. This article is, in part, in response to our lack of formal training and addresses a situation in which we felt other researchers might find themselves. We hope to provide starting points for others interested in writing collaboratively and help empower those wishing to have a broader conversation about writing. Our scope here is limited to collaborative writing, and as such, we exclude other components of collaborative scholarly work, such as generating an idea, pursuing a grant, or analyzing data. Nevertheless, we do endeavor to provide resources and advice broadly applicable and relevant to all disciplines. After a brief literature review, included to provide a broader context, the authors give some background information on their own experiences with co-authorship prior to this article. However, the authors dedicate most of this article to presenting reflections, advice, and a curated list of open-access resources related to some of the critical aspects and challenges of collaborative writing.
  • Publication
    Cross-functional policy development for a Data Repository
    (2021-01-01) Atwood, Thea P.; Jerome, Erin; Kardos, Ann; McGinty, Stephen; Radik, Melanie; Reznik-Zellen, Rebecca
    Policy can articulate the scope of work. For repositories that house data, policy can help users manage expectations, especially for individuals who are new to data sharing, or where expectations for sharing data have changed. We cover some of the current literature around the process for writing policy, specifically focusing on policy for data collections and repositories, factors that encouraged us to create a repository policy, our collaborative process for creating the policy, and lessons learned. We hope that others can use our processes to build their own policy that reflects the needs of their campuses and scholars and further moves the needle toward the “Library as Publisher” model.