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Archiving & Document Preservation
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In sum, institutional repositories offer a strategic response to systemic problems in the existing scholarly journal system-and the response can be applied immediately, reaping both short-term and ongoing benefits for universities and their faculty and advancing the positive transformation of scholarly communication over the long term. Prepared by Raym Crow, SPARC Senior Consultant. (29 July 2002)
Stephen Pinfield and Hamish James' paper addresses the question of whether or not e-prints should be preserved and then goes on to make some comments about the practical issues that arise from the suggested answer. (D-Lib Magazine 9(9) September 2003)
Brian Lavoie examines the economics of digital preservation. His report results from an OCLC project. (2003).
The editors of RLG DigiNews interviewed Brewster Kahle by phone on May 15, 2002. Here is an edited version of the interview. Brewster Kahle is the founder and director of the Internet Archive; co-founder of Alexa Internet, an Internet-focused company that concentrates on Web navigation tools and techniques; and inventor and founder of Wide Area Information Servers, Inc. The Internet Archive launched the Wayback Machine, a Web site that provides an interface to the Internet Archive collections, in October 2001. (RLG DigiNews June 15, 2002 6(3))
The Internet Archive is building a digital library of Internet sites and other cultural artifacts in digital form. Like a paper library, it provides free access to researchers, historians, scholars, and the general public. The Internet Archive, working with Alexa Internet, has created the Wayback Machine. The Wayback Machine makes it possible to surf pages stored in the Internet Archive's web archive. By August 2002 it had 10 billion pages.
A report by Jim Linden, Sean Martin, Richard Masters, and Roderic Parker from The British Library. (DPV Technology Watch Series Report 04-03, February 2005).
Paul Loerbin describes the workflows and processes of PANDORA. Also included is a summary of web archiving in Australia and an introduction to the PANDAS system architecture.
Proceedings of a conference held in April 2002. Introduction: The Changing Preservation Landscape, Deanna Marcum. Overview of Technological Approaches to Digital Preservation and Challenges in Coming Years, Kenneth Thibodeau. The Digital Preservation Research Agenda, Margaret Hedstrom. Understanding Digital Preservation: A Report from OCLC, Meg Bellinger. Update on the National Digital Infrastructure Initiative, Laura Campbell. Experience of the National Library of the Netherlands, Titia van der Werf. Digital Preservation—A Many-Layered Thing: Experience at the National Library of Australia, Colin Webb. Good Archives Make Good Scholars: Reflections on Recent Steps Toward the Archiving of Digital Information, Donald Waters.
Kyong-Ho Lee, Oliver Slattery, Richang Lu, Xiao Tang, and Victor McCrary present a survey of techniques used in digital preservation. Representative preservation projects and case studies are also discussed. (Journal of Research of the National Institute of Standards and Technology Jan-Feb 2002 107(1))
The U.S. Congress asked the Library of Congress to lead a collaborative project, called the National Digital Information Infrastructure and Preservation Program. The Library will work closely with federal partners to assess considerations for shared responsibilities. The Digital Preservation Program will seek to provide a national focus on important policy, standards and technical components necessary to preserve digital content.
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