Libraries as Partners in Research: the UC Curation Center’s Tools and Services UC3 Team University of California Curation Center California Digital Library.

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<p>Libraries as partners in research</p> <p>Libraries as Partners in Research: the UC Curation Centers Tools and ServicesUC3 TeamUniversity of California Curation CenterCalifornia Digital Library</p> <p>1A changing data intensive landscapeEver increasing number, size, and diversity of contentEver increasing diversity of partners, and stakeholdersDecreasing resourcesInevitability of disruptive changeTechnologyInstitutional mission</p> <p>TimeResources</p> <p>2</p> <p>DataMetadataRecreated from Klump et al. 2006</p> <p>blog.order2disorder.comFrom Flickr by csessums</p> <p>From Flickr by csessums</p> <p>From Flickr by diylibrarian</p> <p>wwwData are lost</p> <p>3</p> <p>DataMetadataRecreated from Klump et al. 2006</p> <p>www</p> <p>From Flickr by torkildr</p> <p>From Flickr by diylibrarian</p> <p>wwwIDeally</p> <p>4What keeps users up at night?What are metadata?Who owns my data?How much will it cost? Why should I care about preservation? I just need a place to put my data.Are data included in open access?How can I share my work with my colleagues?How can I publish the data associated with my publications?How do I fulfill the data management requirements of my grant?How can I make sure I get credit ?Cant my work be included in the Web of Science?</p> <p>How can I provide access to my work?Outside of our library view what are faculty and researchers thinking about they have new demands on them.</p> <p>Agencies are requiring that researchers state how they will manage their dataMany journals are requiring that data be submitted along with a journal submissionNSF big change 5Challenge for Researchers</p> <p>Pressure to abide by regulations by granting agencies and publishers/journalsChanging regulations, confusing regulations. Pressure to bring in the money, need grants</p> <p>Lack of formal data management training/understandingMany scientists do not know how to mange their data, now they have labs with more students, working collaborative across institutions.Not aware of problems with Data Management until someone leaves. Or until someone asks for their data. Or worse, their data is destroyed/lost!</p> <p>Not a priority for most researchers (takes time away from the work that is rewarded) Data Management takes time, away from what they like doing the research, the science. They would rather be doing this than managing their data</p> <p>Data is expensive (time, instrumentation, inability to reproduce)Instrumentation is expensive, when you buy time on a telescope, that data is irriplaceable. Expensive, </p> <p>Research data is being lost because of poor data management and lack of institutional repositoriesResearchers have collected all this data during their project and now what do they do with it. Where will they put it, even if they want to. More often they create webpages. URL breaks.</p> <p>6Role of librariesapply library knowledge and expertise to data challenges: manage, organize, describe, disseminate, preserve information</p> <p>Neutral service provider: work across the entire institutionIntellectual Property experts: dealt with copyright, can translate to dataAbility to advise on preserving research outputsKnowledge to advise on data management and curationKnowledge on complying with funder mandates, including open access</p> <p>apply library knowledge and expertise to data challenges: manage, organize, describe, disseminate, preserve information</p> <p>7Resulting service landscapeCreate, edit, share, and save data management plans</p> <p>Curation repository: store, manage, preserve, and share research data</p> <p>Create and manage persistent identifiers</p> <p>A service to collect, manage and preserve Web-published contentCreate, share, archive, publish tabular data</p> <p>Open Access publishing services / dynamic research platformopen access publishing services and delivers a dynamic research platform to scholars8DMPToolConnect researchers to resources to create a data management planNSF and directorates, NIH, NEH, IMLS, foundations plusCustomizable</p> <p>Meeting funding agencies data management plan requirementsPrimary Functions1. Step-by-step wizard2. Templates and examples3. Links to institutional resources and agency information4. Plan publication and sharingThese are the factors driving the collaboration: </p> <p>Institutions rely on soft funding agencies have created a new demand, meet the demand or dont get funded.Approach is to work collaboratively to consolidate expertise and reduce costsLibraries plus, plusProvide an environment that allows researchers to focus</p> <p>Primary functions: Link researchers to resources to create a data management plan that is ready to submit NSF and directorates, NIH, NEH, IMLS, etcStep by step wizardTemplates and examplesLinks to your local institutions resources and agency informationShare your plan</p> <p>9DMTool usage10Excel is the database of choice for many researcherCreate, share, archive, connect, publish data</p> <p>Primary Functions1. An Excel 1) add-in and 2) cloud application2. Document data3. Check for good data practices3. Obtain identifier and citation4. Archive and share </p> <p>11EZID: Long term identifiers made easyPrecise identification of a dataset (DOI or ARK)Credit to data producers and data publishersA link from the traditional literature to the data (DataCite)Exposure and research metrics for datasets(Web of Knowledge, Google)Primary Functions1. Create persistent identifiers2. Manage identifiers (and associated metadata) over time3. Resolve identifiers</p> <p>12Merritt RepositoryCuration repository open to the UC community and beyondDiscipline / content agnostic New kind of cost model: pay as you go or pay once and store for X</p> <p>Primary Functions1. Deposit 2. Manage (metadata, versions, etc)3. Access (expose)4. Share (with other researchers)5. Preserve</p> <p>13Merritts Diverse Service Offering: Meeting Campus NeedsDark archive for important digital assets</p> <p>Bright archive with direct discovery and access</p> <p>Preservation back-end for existing or new discovery and content management systems</p> <p>Integration with distributed data grids</p> <p>14http://datashare.ucsf.edu</p> <p>15</p> <p>Archive or publish:Working papersPublished materialsScholarly journalsBooks / MonographsData publicationsMultimediaConference Proceedings</p> <p>eScholarship provides Open-Access scholarly publishing services to the University of California and delivers a dynamic research platform to scholars worldwide.</p> <p>16eScholarship provides tools to support new modes of scholarly publication, including:Collection management system for showcasing your department or units scholarly outputComprehensive peer review and editorial workflow management systemPrint on Demand (POD) preparationEZID / Merritt integration for datasets</p> <p>All content in eScholarship is:Preserved in MerrittIndexed in Google, Google Scholar and MelvylFreely available to the worldTracked to provide detailed usage information17Web Archiving Service (WAS)ARCHIVE institution websitesBUILD collections for researchCAPTURE political and social eventsSAVE at-risk government websitesPrimary Functions1. Capture2. Manage 3. Preserve4. Publish</p> <p>18For more informationUC Curation Centerhttp://www.cdlib.org/uc3uc3@ucop.eduStephen AbramsMark ReyesPatricia CruseAbhishek SalveScott FisherJoan StarrErik HetznerRosalie LackGreg JaneCarly StrasserJohn KunzeMarisa StrongMargaret LowAdrian TurnerDavid LoyPerry Willett</p> <p>19</p>

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