Loading…

Sign up or log in to bookmark your favorites and sync them to your phone or calendar.

Presentation [clear filter]
Wednesday, May 16
 

10:30am

Session 1 A | Cultural Heritage Collections
Foster the Light: Orphan Works and Underrepresented Communities
Kiowa Hammons
Historically disadvantaged groups such as women, the LGBT community, and minority groups have often been underrepresented and overlooked creative communities. This can be seen in the large swath of orphan works housed in cultural institutions by these groups. This presentation will look at the reasons behind the phenomenon of orphan works by these communities within cultural institutions, and explore ways in which institutions such as libraries and museums can find a balance between intellectual property protections for creatives while allowing their patrons access to these important works.

Making History (Y)Our Own: Augmentation of the Smithsonian Exhibition "Hometown Teams" Through Digital Means
Kristen Weischedel
This summer, UTRGV will display the Smithsonian exhibition “Hometown Teams,” which explores the role of sports in the United States and how they shaped American culture. To maximize the exhibition’s impact, we have created a companion digital resource, which focuses on sharing the unique culture of the Rio Grande Valley while simultaneously supplementing the materials from the Smithsonian’s original exhibition. This presentation discusses the different processes, priorities, considerations, and decisions behind our digital supplementary materials, as well as the assessment of these current digital initiatives and how we could better serve our community in the future.

Moderators
avatar for Marcia McIntosh

Marcia McIntosh

Digital Production Librarian, University of North Texas
Marcia McIntosh received her master’s in Information Studies from the University of Texas at Austin’s School of Information.  She is the Digital Production Librarian at the University of North Texas where she assists in the coordinating, management, and training necessary to... Read More →

Speakers
avatar for Kiowa Hammons

Kiowa Hammons

Rights Clearance Coordinator, The New York Public Library
Kiowa Hammons has over 10 years of experience in intellectual property rights. He is currently the Rights Clearance Coordinator at The New York Public Library--focusing on copyright research, metadata implementation, and library policy. Previously Kiowa worked in rights clearance... Read More →
avatar for Kristen Weischedel

Kristen Weischedel

Digital Archivist, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley
Kristen Weischedel works as a digital archivist at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley. She received her MLS from Simmons College in Boston, Massachusetts. During this time, she worked at a variety of local institute archives, including Harvard University’s Schlesinger Library... Read More →


Wednesday May 16, 2018 10:30am - 11:30am
Lil Tex 1.122

10:30am

Session 1 B | Scholarly Communications
Texas Data Repository: a Year in Review
Anna Dabrowski, Christina Chan-Park, Nerissa Lindsey, Jessica Trelogan, Courtney Mumma, Matthew Mceniry
The Texas Data Repository (TDR) is a consortial data repository using the Dataverse platform. In this presentation we discuss ongoing efforts to develop the TDR as a shared service. The presenters include TDR liaisons from participating institutions. We reflect on the past year of using the TDR and speak from diverse perspectives:  the experience of small and large institutions; institutions with varying capacity to provide data services; and institutions implementing different outreach strategies, policies and workflows. We discuss the progress of the TDR, the value of participating in a consortial repository service, successes and challenges, and future goals.

From Meow to ROAR: University of Houstons Expansion of Open Access Repository Services
Annie Wu, Santi Thompson, Taylor Davis-Van Atta, Bethany Scott, Anne Washington, Kelsey Brett, Adam Townes, Xiping Liu
As part of the University of Houston (UH) Libraries’ 2017-2021 Strategic Plan, a cross-departmental implementation team was formed to expand our open access research repository services beyond electronic theses and dissertations (ETDs) to include a broad range of faculty, staff, and student works. The result of this effort is Cougar Research Open Access Repositories (ROAR): a portal to the UH Institutional Repository (UHIR) and the UH Data Repository (UHDR) which host scholarly works and data generated by the UH community. This presentation details the team’s phased activities including internal preparation, pilot program, and finding and recommendations.

Moderators
avatar for Eric Ames

Eric Ames

Assistant Director, Marketing & Communications, ITS/Libraries, Baylor University
Eric helps direct the ongoing marketing and communications efforts of Baylor's Libraries and ITS division. He serves as the libraries' grant writer, assists with strategic planning, writes high-profile content and directs elements of the libraries' public programming. Eric previously... Read More →

Speakers
avatar for Taylor Davis-Van Atta

Taylor Davis-Van Atta

Digital Scholarship Coordinator, University of Houston
Taylor Davis-Van Atta is Digital Scholarship Coordinator at University of Houston Libraries, where he administers the institutional and data repositories and helps facilitate research projects through the Libraries’ Digital Research Commons. He is the founding publisher and co-editor... Read More →
avatar for Christina Chan-Park

Christina Chan-Park

Science Librarian, Baylor University
Christina Chan-Park is the science librarian at Baylor University where she has been liaison to 17 departments.  Although her Ph.D. is in geophysics, her current research interests are in scholarly communications, specifically data management, academic identity, and bibliometric... Read More →
avatar for Anna J Dabrowski

Anna J Dabrowski

Data Management Librarian, Texas A&M University
Anna J Dabrowski is an Assistant Professor and the Data Management Librarian at Texas A&M University Libraries. She focuses on developing research data management services by providing researchers with consultation, tools, and training.
avatar for Nerissa Lindsey

Nerissa Lindsey

Catalog Librarian, Texas A&M International University
Nerissa Lindsey is the Catalog Librarian at Texas A&M International University. She is responsible for managing the cataloging department, the TAMIU Digital Repository, and the Dataverse Repository.
MM

Matthew Mceniry

Metadata Librarian, Texas Tech University
avatar for Santi Thompson

Santi Thompson

Head, Digital Research Services, University of Houston
Santi Thompson is the Head of Digital Research Services at the University of Houston (UH) Libraries. In this role, he develops policies and workflows for the digital components of scholarly communications, including digital research support and digital repositories. Santi publishes... Read More →
avatar for Jessica Trelogan

Jessica Trelogan

Data Management Coordinator, University of Texas at Austin
Jessica Trelogan is the Data Management Coordinator at the University of Texas at Austin Libraries. She advances good data management practice across disciplines through consultation, training, and outreach services.
avatar for Annie Wu

Annie Wu

Head of Metadata and Digitization Services, University of Houston Libraries
Annie Wu is the Head of Metadata and Digitization Services at the University of Houston Libraries.  Prior to UH, she was the Operations Manager at the Technical Information Center of Corning Inc.  Annie also worked at the University of North Carolina at Wilmington as Cataloging... Read More →


Wednesday May 16, 2018 10:30am - 11:30am
Big Tex 1.102

1:00pm

Session 2 A | Cultural Heritage Collections
Valuing Cultural Heritage Content: Findings from the Measuring Reuse Project
Santi Thompson, Liz Woolcott, Caroline Muglia, Ayla Stein, Elizabeth Kelly, Genya O'Gara
Developing a Framework for Measuring Reuse of Digital Objects, an IMLS-funded project (LG-73-17-0002-17) by the Digital Library Federation Assessment Interest Group (DLF-AIG), is conducting a needs assessment of the digital library community to determine features of a future assessment toolkit that goes beyond use and traditional library metrics, and focuses on transformation. Drawing upon data from two community surveys (with hundreds of survey responses), six focus group sessions (with over twenty participants total), and critical feedback from an active advisory board, this presentation will outline functional requirements and use cases, which will serve as the building blocks that will drive the future development of an assessment toolkit.

Exploring Indigenous Perspectives in a Digital Language Archive

J. Ryan Sullivant
Since 2000, the Archive of the Indigenous Languages of Latin America (AILLA) at the University of Texas has grown into a large repository of media in and about 333 of the approximately 750 Indigenous languages spoken south of the US-Mexico border (Simons and Fennig, 2017). AILLA is but one example of a digital language archive whose collections are primarily audio and video media of people speaking, singing or praying in their Indigenous languages. These collections can offer a wealth of ethnographic, historical, and personal information about these people's’ lives, histories, and cultures. Beyond containing the voices of thousands of Indigenous people, digital language archives also contain collections that were collected by Indigenous people gathering recordings about their own languages and cultures. Since a collection reflects and projects an image of the people described in it, if Indigenous people make the decisions about what kinds of events to record, what questions to ask during oral history interviews, etc, then they are able to better have their perspectives represented in the archives without an additional and potentially distorting lens (Christen, 2007; Lonetree, 2012).

Poetry in the Code: Processing J. M. Coetzee’s Born-Digital Materials
Abby Adams
Before he embarked on a career as a scholar and writer, the South African-born author J. M. Coetzee was a computer programmer in the early years of the industry’s development, a subject which has been largely ignored by researchers to date. Held at the Harry Ransom Center at the University of Texas at Austin, Coetzee’s analog materials, processed in 2013, are frequently consulted by researchers. In fall of 2017, his born-digital files were made accessible. This hybrid collection represents an important use case, stretching as it does across sixty years of digital innovation, due to the profound implications it has for our understanding of Coetzee’s academic and literary career. 

Moderators
JN

Jes Neal

Trinity University

Speakers
avatar for Chance Adams

Chance Adams

Digital Archivist, Harry Ransom Center
Abby Adams is the Digital Archivist at the Harry Ransom Center at the University of Texas at Austin where her primary focus is to lead the stewardship of born digital archival materials and collaborate with staff to develop access methods for born digital materials at the Center... Read More →
avatar for Elizabeth Kelly

Elizabeth Kelly

Digital Programs Coordinator, Loyola University New Orleans
Elizabeth Kelly, Digital Programs Coordinator at Loyola University New Orleans, manages digitization activities for Special Collections & Archives and is also responsible for collecting, maintaining, and assessing usage data for the library’s digitized collections. Kelly publishes... Read More →
avatar for Ayla Stein Kenfield

Ayla Stein Kenfield

Metadata Librarian, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Ayla Stein is a Metadata Librarian at University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC). She supports the metadata needs for scholarly communication, data curation, and preservation in the Library. She has published and presented on digital repository evaluation, metadata development... Read More →
avatar for Caroline Muglia

Caroline Muglia

Co-Associate Dean for Collections, University of Southern California
Caroline Muglia is the Co-Associate Dean for Collections at University of Southern California (USC). In this capacity, she also manages collection assessment and resource sharing initiatives at the Libraries.
avatar for Genya O'Gara

Genya O'Gara

Deputy Director, Virtual Library of Virginia
Genya O’Gara is the Associate Director of VIVA, the academic library consortium of Virginia, which represents 72 higher education institutions within the Commonwealth. She received her MSLS from UNC-Chapel Hill, and her BA from the Evergreen State College.
avatar for Santi Thompson

Santi Thompson

Head, Digital Research Services, University of Houston
Santi Thompson is the Head of Digital Research Services at the University of Houston (UH) Libraries. In this role, he develops policies and workflows for the digital components of scholarly communications, including digital research support and digital repositories. Santi publishes... Read More →


Wednesday May 16, 2018 1:00pm - 2:15pm
Big Tex 1.102

2:30pm

Session 3 B | Scholarly Communications
A Game of Coins: Development of a "Game Play" on the Flow of Money in Scholarly Communication
David Carlson
Most librarians are convinced that the current system of scholarly communication is not just broken – it is structurally defective. The system defies innovation, restricts access, and operates in a monopolistic financial model with stunning financial profits for commercial publishers. Yet the economics of scholarly communication is little understood by faculty. David Carlson devised a game or play for presentation to faculty that plays out the flow of money in scholarly communication through physical demonstration and drama. The game will be played and some reflections offered on its presentation to several selected faculty audiences to date.

Surprise, Youre a Scholar!: Teaching Undergrads Digital Scholarship and Information Literacy

Shelly Barba, Alec Cattell
What began as a simple task of creating a digital collection for an interdisciplinary humanities project around the theme of Identity and Resistance in Global Contexts became an opportunity to teach undergraduates about their role in academia within the classroom and the entire digital world. This enabled a paradigm shift of digital collections being teaching tools as well as information sources. This presentation will cover the creation of this project, the expected and unexpected topics covered in outreach and instruction to participants, and benefits of / tips to attempting an undergraduate digital collection like this at other institutions.  

Moderators
KL

Kara Long

Baylor University

Speakers
avatar for Shelley Barba

Shelley Barba

Digital Scholarship Librarian, Texas Tech University
Shelley Barba is the Digital Scholarship Librarian and Electronic Theses and Dissertation Curator at the Texas Tech University Libraries. Ms. Barba’s research has focused on digital libraries, metadata, and management. Her articles have appeared in several library journals, and... Read More →
avatar for David Carlson

David Carlson

Dean of Libraries, Texas A&M University
Dean of Libraries at Texas A&M University since July, 2012. Previously, served as Dean of Library Affairs at Southern Illinois University Carbondale for eleven years. Other selected professional positions include Triangle Research Libraries Network, University of Louisville and University... Read More →


Wednesday May 16, 2018 2:30pm - 3:30pm
Lil Tex 1.122

2:30pm

Session 3A | Cultural Heritage Collections
"If You Build It, Will They Come?" Providing access to the Texas Digital Archive
Mark Meyers
In January, 2015, the Texas State Library and Archives Commission received approximately 7 TB of electronic records from the administration of outgoing Governor Rick Perry (2000-2015).  TSLAC used this collection of electronic records and support from the Governor’s Office as the foundation of the Texas Digital Archive (TDA).  Now that the TDA is place the hard part begins, providing timely and proper access to the records.  This presentation will discuss the challenges of providing access to digital records such as:  user interface, searching and retrieval, providing appropriate metadata and cleaning up “dirty” legacy metadata, and securing sensitive data when appropriate.

Accessing the Inaccessible:  Capturing and Re-Purposing Metadata Prior to Digitization to Ensure Adequate Description and Access
Gregory Pierce, Ana Niño
In 2017, the University of North Texas Special Collections department set out to digitize 2,000 U-Matic tapes in the NBC 5/KXAS (WBAP) Television News Collection.  Challenges included providing metadata to nearly 50,000 new digital objects and tracking a large off-site digitization project.  By utilizing Excel, MediaWiki, and iPhone cameras, data was harvested from the physical objects prior to shipment, then used to provide metadata and repurposed for searchability during digitization.  This presentation focuses on how this was accomplished, stumbling blocks, and how collecting metadata prior to digitization can limit digital backlog in other types of collections.

Moderators
avatar for Bethany Scott

Bethany Scott

Digital Projects Coordinator, University of Houston Libraries
Bethany serves as Coordinator of Digital Projects with the University of Houston Libraries' Special Collections, where she is responsible for planning and coordinating digitization of archival materials, creating online exhibits, facilitating cross-departmental workflows, and ensuring... Read More →

Speakers
avatar for Mark J. Myers

Mark J. Myers

Senior Electronic Records Archivist, Texas State Library and Archives Commission
Mark J. Myers is the senior electronic records specialist with the Texas State Library and Archives Commission (TSLAC) with over 18 years of experience in electronic records management and digital preservation. He is a member of the SAA-DAS faculty teaching about electronic records... Read More →
avatar for Ana Niño

Ana Niño

Digitization Assistant, University of North Texas
Ana is the Digitization Assistant for Special Collections at the University of North Texas where she oversees in-house digitization as well as preparations for off-site digitization.  Since returning to Texas from Cornell where she majored in Science & Technology Studies, Ana has... Read More →
avatar for Gregory Pierce

Gregory Pierce

Research Historian / archivist, Alexandria Library Local History/Special Collections
Greg has an academic background in history, 20 years of experience working in the photographic industry, and a passion for information access. He started working in UNT Special collections as Metadata Coordinator in where he managed the department’s digitization and description... Read More →


Wednesday May 16, 2018 2:30pm - 3:30pm
Big Tex 1.102
 
Thursday, May 17
 

9:00am

Session 4B | Systems and Stakeholders
Transforming Library Culture, One Sprint At a Time: Lessons Learned from an Agile Scrum Approach
Dustin Slater, Melanie Cofield
In early 2017, the University of Texas Libraries embraced the Agile project management methodology and philosophy.  IT staff and key stakeholders were trained and certified before starting several projects, notably a web site redesign and a Digital Asset Management System (DAMS) implementation.  Both have achieved the stakeholders’ goals: a new library web site has launched and the DAMS is in production.  In this presentation, we’ll share our lessons learned, describing concrete benefits and growing pains. We’ll also provide a demonstration of our DAMS, and discuss our future plans with Islandora.

Introducing the Texas A&M University Libraries Digital Asset Management Ecosystem

James Creel, Jason Savell, Ryan Luddusaw, Jeremy Huff, William Welling
After several years of planning and technical development across Texas A&M University departments, the University Libraries are excited to announce the deployment of the first round of production-level services and applications comprising our Digital Asset Management Ecosystem. In this presentation, we will give a grand tour of the existing services and discuss our next steps. Our approach has emphasized a service-oriented architecture with separation of concerns between components and standard protocols for information transfer. This has enabled us to integrate legacy components into the same workflows as new ones. In particular, our legacy DSpace instance, OAKTrust, participates on a par with a new Fedora repository, and both repositories can receive content from our ingestion tools and use that content to drive user-facing discovery and exhibition layers. Conduits for curation and ingestion of content include legacy workflows with DSpace SAF (Simple Archive Format), SWORD (Simple Webservice Offering Repository Deposit) from Vireo, and various command-line scripts. New, more user-friendly workflows use RESTful APIs through the MAGPIE (Metadata Assignment GUI Providing Ingest and Export) application that has been presented previously at TCDL. The MAGPIE application can bring in metadata from our Voyager catalog, CSV spreadsheets, DSpace SAF exports, and automated suggestions from controlled vocabularies. The content (PDF or image) and metadata are then displayed in the system for a human to edit and amend. Publication over REST APIs is currently available for DSpace, Fedora, and Archivematica. MAGPIE can also operate in a “headless” mode if no human curation is required. In “headless” mode ingested content is published immediately to the destination. Content available in our DSpace and Fedora IRs is of course exposed via the out-of-the-box interfaces these systems provide. For DSpace, these interfaces include the XMLUI, Solr, and an RDF webapp. For Fedora, these include Solr, Fuseki, and a robust messaging service. In addition, Fedora now offers a facility called API-X for proxying and modifying HTTP requests to Fedora in interesting customizable ways. One important development in this framework is the PCDM extension from Amherst College, which provides RDF metadata for PCDM-structured objects in your Fedora repository. We use this extension to drive a new IIIF manifest generator that generates Collection or Presentation manifests compatible with a variety of services, including Spotlight, Mirador and the Bodleian Libraries IIIF Manifest editor. In the future, we plan to enhance our IIIF manifest generator to utilize RDF responses from the DSpace RDF webapp in the same way it does from the Amherst PCDM Fedora extension. We will also continue to deploy new user-interfaces for discovery and exhibition. In this regard, we are pleased to have the flexibility to use custom in-house solutions or existing open-source projects, so long as they adhere to standards such as well-defined REST APIs, PCDM-RDF, and IIIF.

Experiments with Metadata Quality Interfaces

Hannah Tarver, Mark Philips
This presentation will provide an overview of the design features and goals of newly-developed metadata quality interfaces in the UNT Libraries’ Digital Collections. It will present data gathered from observation, interviews, and focus groups conducted with metadata creators, editors, and their managers over the past year. Finally the presentation will offer examples of how these interfaces could be operationalized in other digital library platforms for users at other institutions.

Moderators
AZ

Amanda Zerangue

Texas Woman's University

Speakers
avatar for Melanie Cofield

Melanie Cofield

Head of Access Systems, University of Texas Libraries
As Head of Access Systems at UT Libraries, Melanie coordinates the administration and implementation of traditional and emerging systems and standards, and provides consultation on metadata best practices across the organization. For the past year, she has served as Product Owner... Read More →
avatar for Hannah Tarver

Hannah Tarver

Department Head, Digital Projects Unit, University of North Texas
Hannah Tarver is the department head of the UNT Libraries Digital Projects Lab, which digitizes and describes cultural heritage materials.  She received her MLS in information organization from the University of North Texas and oversees metadata creation and quality control for The... Read More →


Thursday May 17, 2018 9:00am - 10:15am
Lil Tex 1.122

10:30am

Session 5 A | Data Visualization
Storing Social Media: Mining, Mechanics, and Morals
Joshua Been, Christina Chan-Park, Bill Hair
Researchers at Baylor University are mining Twitter and Facebook to measure and visualize consumer/political/social sentiment, identify relationships between topics of interest, analyze the use of language, and measure the cumulative responses to organizational social media campaigns. We developed a model to train researchers how to deposit their mined social media content into the Texas Digital Repository. As part of these training resources, we incorporated the various ethical dilemmas surrounding the potential storage and reuse of social media contributions from perhaps unsuspecting contributors around the world.

Border Land: the Struggle for Texas, a.k.a. the Struggle to Visualize Faculty Research Into A Digital Project
Ramona Holmes, Dr. Sam Haynes
Digital Creation at UTA Libraries assisted Dr. Sam Haynes, Director of the Center of Greater Southwestern Studies, to visualize his research for online deployment. This presentation covers the evolution of his dataset into GIS coordinates, metadata, and a website that is being used by K-12 history teachers across the state of Texas. Also, this presentation covers the development of the online materials as well as the process of using student employees to generate content and the absolute joy of scavenging for grant money. The struggle is real! Learn from our successes and misadventures to enhance your faculty’s research, and create some truly unique resources.

Moderators
KS

Krystal Schenk

University of Texas at Arlington

Speakers
avatar for Joshua Been

Joshua Been

Digital Scholarship Librarian, Baylor University
Provides academic support and outreach in the areas of text analysis, data visualizations, and geospatial research.
avatar for Christina Chan-Park

Christina Chan-Park

Science Librarian, Baylor University
Christina Chan-Park is the science librarian at Baylor University where she has been liaison to 17 departments.  Although her Ph.D. is in geophysics, her current research interests are in scholarly communications, specifically data management, academic identity, and bibliometric... Read More →
avatar for Bill Hair

Bill Hair

Theology & Philosophy Librarian, Baylor University
A native of North Carolina, Bill lived in Tennessee and California before arriving at Baylor in 1994. He earned his BS in Education from The University of Tennessee at Nashville, the MDiv from Mid-America Seminary in Memphis and the MLS from Vanderbilt. Married to the same woman for... Read More →
avatar for Ramona Holmes

Ramona Holmes

Associate Director, University of North Texas Health Science Center
Ramona Holmes has 25 years of technical services experience in cataloging, metadata, and digital imaging. She currently serves as the Associate Director of the Gibson D. Lewis Library at the University at the North Texas Health Science Center (UNTHSC Library). Ms. Holmes previously... Read More →


Thursday May 17, 2018 10:30am - 11:30am
Big Tex 1.102

1:00pm

Session 6 B | Scholarly Communications
Stealing from Elsevier: The Evolution of a Library-based Technology Ecosystem that Serves an End-to-End Research Workflow
Bruce Herbert​​​, Michael Bolton
Recent analysis of Elsevier’s business acquisitions and new products shows that the publishing company is seeking to create scientific workflow services by integrating individual products and platforms like Mendeley, Hivebench, SSRN, Digital Commons, Scopus, and SciVal.  An integrated suite of tools serves the researcher from planning the research to publication by focusing on user authentication and user profiles, seamless workflows, and integrated data layers that control the underlying data and analytics.   At Texas A&M, we are experimenting with open source systems that can also serve researchers along the entire research lifecycle in ways that allow us to control the underlying data and analytics, enhance the access to our research, strengthen author/faculty rights, and decrease costs

Cultivating data literacy: Implementing Services Supporting Effective Data Use on Campus

Peace Ossom Williamson
Research Data Services are becoming increasingly common in libraries serving academic communities. These offerings fall within a network of services to assist users during all phases of the research data lifecycle; however, the services offered at various libraries in the realm of “research data” vary greatly from campus to campus. This session will focus on research data services at the University of Texas at Arlington, and the presenter will also provide a current look at the landscape of research data services nationally. In regards to her institution, she will give an overview of services she developed and implemented in the 2 years since she began her role in research data services. She will share past and current projects and initiatives for public services supporting use of data and data tools at a university, including successes and failures. Some examples include the development of a data tools workshop series, instruction sessions within courses, data management plan review services, and space allocation and development in a data lab. The presenter will also discuss learning efforts and a collaborative project between the Libraries and other campus departments to create a data portal for researchers. The presenter will include steps for developing research data services for attendees interested in establishing or expanding offerings at their institution, and she will share opportunities and methods of learning the content knowledge necessary to provide these services. Participants will be encouraged to offer their expertise and share their perspectives and experiences offering research data services at their institutions.
​​​

Moderators
CI

Clarke Iakovakis

University of Houston - Clear Lake

Speakers
avatar for Bruce Herbert

Bruce Herbert

Director, Office of Scholarly Communications, Texas A&M University
Dr. Bruce Herbert is Professor of Geology and currently serves as the Director of the Office of Scholarly Communications in the Sterling C. Evans library At Texas A&M University. As Director of OSC, Dr. Herbert is responsible for strengthening the Library’s efforts in scholarly... Read More →


Thursday May 17, 2018 1:00pm - 2:00pm
Lil Tex 1.122