By Charles Forrest, Martin Halbert
Our resources of knowledge, and the practices we use to discover it, are in a interval of speedy flux. Libraries needs to reply through deciding upon, buying, and making available a number of recent details assets, constructing cutting edge providers, and construction kinds of areas to aid altering person behaviors and styles of studying. A box advisor to the data Commons describes an rising library provider version that embodies all 3 spheres of reaction: new info assets, collaborative provider courses, and redesigned employees and person spaces.
Technology has enabled new sorts of information-seeking habit and scholarship, inflicting a preservation of libraries that revisits the assumption of the "commons"—a public position that's unfastened for use by means of every body. A box advisor to the data Commons describes the emergence, progress, and adoption of the idea that of the knowledge commons in libraries. This e-book encompasses a number of contributed articles, and descriptive, established entries for numerous details commons in libraries around the state and round the world.
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Extra info for A Field Guide to the Information Commons
12. Craig Hartman, “The Future of Libraries,” Architecture 84 (October 1995): 43–47. 13. Nancy Kranich, The Information Commons: A Public Policy Report (New York: Brennan Center for Justice at NYU School of Law, 2004). Kranich cites the following articles as examples of environmental discussions of the commons: H. 2 (April 1954): 124–42; Garrett Hardin, “The Tragedy of the Commons,” Science 162 (December 1968): 1243–48; and Anthony D. 2 (April 1955): 116–24. 14. Lawrence Lessig, The Future of Ideas: The Fate of the Commons in a Connected World (New York: Random House, 2001).
42. Joan K. Lippincott, “Linking the Information Commons to Learning,” in Learning Spaces, ed. Diana G. pdf (accessed November 30, 2006). 43. ca/ (accessed November 30, 2006). Origin and Development of the Information Commons in Academic Libraries 17 44. pdf (accessed November 30, 2006). 45. Donald Beagle, “Conceptualizing an Information Commons,” The Journal of Academic Librarianship 25 (March 1999): 82–89. 46. With the information commons well into its second decade, many are returning to the question of what students and faculty need and asking whether these spaces are meeting these needs or accomplishing their mission.
14. Lawrence Lessig, The Future of Ideas: The Fate of the Commons in a Connected World (New York: Random House, 2001). 15. Because information commons can vary so widely in appearance, there is a tendency to typify them by their objects rather than by their objectives, and by foreground appearances rather than background organization. ” Later he discusses a more substantive component: organizational realignments that preceded and supported the information commons’ development. Albanese, “Deserted No More,” 31.