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Open Access: Awareness and Attitudes amongst the Author Community

(intechweb.org): This InTech white paper is based on a review of current research and a survey sent to 20,000 STM researchers worldwide. The survey attracted an overall response rate of 1.3 percent, with 275 participants taking part and 253 (92 percent) completing it. The majority of respondents were researchers (75 seventy) based at a university (70 seventy).
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Making Good on the Promise of ERM: A Standards and Best Practices Discussion Paper

(niso.org): This publication is the outcome of the NISO Electronic Resource Management (ERM) Data Standards and Best Practices Project, a successor to the Digital Library Federation's Electronic Resources Management Initiative (ERMI). The project's primary goals were to perform a "gap analysis" of standards and best practices and make recommendations on the future of the ERMI Data Dictionary.
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STM eBooks: Librarian Perspectives on the First 5 years

(springer.com): eBooks have evolved considerably over the last five years, beyond the more mature, but less dynamic eJournals space. They are now poised at an intersection of library, technology and research trends that afford great opportunities and challenges, for both the library and publisher communities.Similar to the formative years of STM eJournals adoption, eBook uptake shows both promise and challenges: promise as an efficient source for research, and challenges as stakeholders grasp how best to manage this relatively new content format. In their sixth year, eBooks are entering an Age of Experimentation. Stakeholders must learn how to flourish despite the dizzying pace of the technologies that support the eBook format.
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Orphan Works: Definitional Issues

(papers.ssrn.com): This paper outlines responses to two definitional questions that arise in the context of orphan works: (1) exactly what is the "orphan works" problem?, and (2) what is the size of this problem? The answers to these two questions are central to understanding how proposed solutions work to remedy the situation. While the most common descriptions of the orphan works problem focus on unlocatable copyright owners, others have framed the issue in terms of a broader problem of market failure. This paper explores both formulations of the problem.
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Multimedia Search and Retrieval

(icsti.org): Video, audio, images, and other types of multimedia have the potential to greatly enhance the usefulness and communicative abilities of traditional text-based information collections. These new forms of scientific information, including multimedia, numeric data, and social media, are emerging rapidly, with a significant increase observed just over the past four years. Many scientific conferences and symposia, for example, are now recorded, and the presentations are offered to attendees and others in video format.
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