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DRIVER Open Access distribution model Dale Peters Strategies for Multimedia Archives, Gent, 6 February 2009.

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Presentation on theme: "DRIVER Open Access distribution model Dale Peters Strategies for Multimedia Archives, Gent, 6 February 2009."— Presentation transcript:

1 DRIVER Open Access distribution model Dale Peters Strategies for Multimedia Archives, Gent, 6 February 2009

2 Setting the agenda Not digital = not visible traceable, searchable and harvestable Modern research = digital libraries/repositories Who pays? Heritage appreciation = nation building heritage ownership – who benefits? Open Access to research literature disruptive technologies development agenda

3 DRIVER Midterm Review, Pisa 30 Januar 2009

4 4 DRIVER Vision European and worldwide research output (publications and data sets ) is openly accessible through institutional repositories Interoperability ensures the automated aggregation of all scholarly research output into one virtual open knowledge base Open content enables service providers to provide a wide range of end-user services to researchers (search, browse, profiling, visualisation, citation, impact metrics…) APIs enable the linking and interaction of enhanced publications with any type of digital data and objects (e.g. articles with primary data, video, language recordings, learning courses, digital artefacts etc.)

5 Acknowledgement Norbert Lossau, SUB,Goettingen 5 DRIVER II activity areas and outcomes Open Source Software Digital Repository Infrastructure (Services & Data) Community Building & Support Organization of Digital Repository Infrastructure Providers Confederation European Information Space D-NET Software DRIVER Portal & Helpdesk Focused Studies & Demonstrators (e.g. enhanced publications) Studies & Discovery

6 Repositories harvested repositories 21 countries 856,264+ documents

7 DRIVER production infrastructure Enabling Layer Data Layer EU Open Access Repositories Functionality Layer Administrators End users Advanced User Interfaces National portals PO RO Project Applications Acknowledgement: Paolo Manghi, CNR, Pisa

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9 Open Access Simple concept …we mean its free availability on the public internet, permitting any users to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of these articles, crawl them for indexing, pass them as data to software, or use them for any other lawful purpose, without financial, legal, or technical barriers other than those inseparable from gaining access to the internet itself. The only constraint on reproduction and distribution, and the only role for copyright in this domain, should be to give authors control over the integrity of their work and the right to be properly acknowledged and cited." Budapest Open Access Initiative

10 Open Access Simple concept - complex model Access - visibility, searchability Technical skills - harvesting and infrastructure Business contracts Research quality assurance Authenticity Reliable archiving - long term preservation E-Science and e-learning Diversity within and between user groups

11 The OA picture research results-> knowledge that are peer reviewed-> quality controlled well preserved-> permanent access internet distributed-> prompt access for free reuse-> no access barriers with attribution-> no plagiarism authors -> publishers -> national libraries -> OAI repositories -> institutions -> copyrighters -> Actors Acknowledgement Leo Waaijers, Disciple of Eve

12 Repository implementations Limited to peer reviewed scholarly publications – green & gold routes

13 Gold and Green oAuthors retain copyrights oInstitutes, funders or projects pay publication fees oImmediate open access to published article o~15% of the journals oPublisher holds copyrights oInstitutes pay for subscription or licence fees oDelayed access to author manuscripts o~65% of the journals

14 Repository implementations Limited to peer reviewed scholarly publications – green & gold routes Open to all academic outputs – teaching, learning and research

15 Fine print of OA model Community standards, rather than copyright law, will continue to provide the mechanism for enforcement of proper attribution and responsible use - as they do now. Repositories should be interconnected (institutional, national, academic disciplines) and standardised for interoperability, to be search engine friendly.

16 16 Openness Challenge to develop new distribution models Creative Commons Potential of openness Attribution Others may copy, derive, distribute, display and perform your copyrighted work if they give you credit. Non-commercial Others may copy, derive, distribute, display and perform your copyrighted work but for non-commercial purposes only. No Derivative Works Others may copy, distribute, display and perform your copyrighted work but not any derivative works based upon it. Share Alike Others may distribute derivative works only under a licence identical to the license that governs your work.

17 Access to content No longer about ownership of collections Starting point of a value chain – reuse, mash ups Redefining information services Identifying user communities Public Professional & Commercial Research & Education

18 Researchers create cyber-environmentssecure, easy-to-use interfaces to instruments, data, computing systems, networks, applications, analysis and visualization tools, and services. National Science Foundation. (2007). Cyberinfrastructure Vision for 21st Century Discovery, p.2

19 Rethinking information services Content Contact Assessment - understanding processes Engagement - new organisational models Catalyst – virtual community model

20 Organisational model Acknowledge Scholarly communication Core mission Investigate Landscape Dislocation / trends Strategy Distribution mechanisms e-Publishing Structure Organisational change Library IT / Reseach / Press/ e- learning 20

21 New role in virtual community Content selection, conversion, adding value Digital data management and curation Tool development Integration of content, contact mecahnisms & tools Catalyst for collaboration Data acquisition and modelling Online interaction Analysis Disseminate and share

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23 OA momentum Publishers BioMed Central + Springer, PLoS, Hindawi, OASPA...PEER Authors signed PLoS open letter and the EC petition Research funders and universities Mandates: Wellcome Trust, RCUK's, DFG, MPG, CERN, ERC, NIH, Harvard FAS, IRCSET, Harvard Law School, EUROHORCs, European Commission FP7 Open Access Pilot

24 Growing momentum Policy makers US Legislature, Council of the European Union, OECD, Australian Research Council, EURAB, EUA DRIVER 2008: Enhanced publications 2009: Compound object model DRIVER Confederation

25 Conclusions Focus on core business of heritage institutions Berlin Declaration 2003 free and unrestricted access to sciences and human knowledge representation worldwide. DRIVER Open Access policy development sustainable infrastructure for scientific repositories The reality of scholarly communication in the future

26 26 Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 Unported


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