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School library collections: Quality, digital, open

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Online class on school library collections presented to QUT teacher librarianship students. Understand the components of quality school library collections with particular focus on: digital resources and open resources. Consider how to include and promote these resources.

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School library collections: Quality, digital, open

  1. 1. School library collections Quality – Digital - Open Pru Mitchell
  2. 2. Learning outcomes • Understand the components of quality school library collections, with particular focus on: • Digital resources • Open resources • Consider how to include and promote these resources Teacher librarians apply sound principles of collection development to maximise achievement of school goals
  3. 3. Definitions What is a collection?
  4. 4. 5 characteristics of a collection 1. Selected 2. Organised 3. Searchable 4. Maintained 5. Marketed Mitchell, P. (2016). Five things about digital collections. FYI : the Journal for the School Information Professional, 20(3), 4-7 Available at: https://search.informit.com.au/fullText;dn=213385;res=AEIPT
  5. 5. Quality What does a quality collection look like?
  6. 6. Contents
  7. 7. Why have a school library policy? Policies provide consistency and uniformity in service at all levels, reinforcing our role as institutions for fairness and equality Policies approved by a governing body, have a weight behind them that can communicate the library’s values and mission to the school community. From: Mardis & Duarte, 2017 ‘Editorial’ School Libraries Worldwide Volume 23 Number 1.
  8. 8. Rationale for school library collections • Vision • Curriculum initiatives • Resource needs School Vision, Mission Statement, and Motto. Michael Coghlan, 2018. CC-by-sa
  9. 9. Library policies ensure • the library reflects the ethos, mission, aims and objectives of the school • the library reflects the reality of the school • equitable access to resources for all in the school community • accountability for financial asset/investment www.alia.org.au/alia-publications-support-school-libraries
  10. 10. How we used to determine quality
  11. 11. School library collection rubric surveymonkey.com/r/collectionrubric Developing Foundation Effective Outstanding Growing, commencing, considering, incomplete, lacking, weak Adequate, minimum, limited, somewhat, essential Good, moderate depth and breadth, systematic, includes most, appropriate exemplary, superior, complete, significant, comprehensive
  12. 12. Using the rubric 1 Complete initial assessment of the collection against the rubric 2 Identify areas requiring data collection 3 Set collection goals 4 Review annually Provide evidence of progress
  13. 13. Results from schools: Areas of strength 3c Reading development3b Literature resources
  14. 14. Current challenges 1a Collection policy 9d Challenged resources process
  15. 15. Does our collection reflect our community?
  16. 16. What’s missing?
  17. 17. De-selection cases: retain or release? Short history of the school’s suburb, self-published by a historical society in 1990 Prayers for Peace well-used copy, falling apart, out of print Cartoon version of The Magic Pudding Australian classic children's book on DVD Two copies of Gifted and Talented Students: A Resource Guide for Teachers in NSW Catholic Schools 2013 Australian picture book with Chinese and English text Damp book returned from a child
  18. 18. Digital What’s so special about digital collections?
  19. 19. Define digital
  20. 20. Terminology: Networked resources
  21. 21. Networked resources in schools South Australian School library Census August 2019 [in progress]
  22. 22. Balance in networked collection resources
  23. 23. Research library: format of new items 2013- 17
  24. 24. Balance of formats in school library collections
  25. 25. Digital learning resources in South Australian school libraries (August 2019)
  26. 26. Terminology: Access and Circulation iStock.com/MATJAZ SLANIC.
  27. 27. The subscription economy • Access not ownership • Licences • Just in time / Just in case page 514 of "American bee journal" (1861) Internet Archive Book Images
  28. 28. The sharing economy • OER • Consortia • Partnerships • Interlibrary loan • Shared catalogues • Shared ebook collection 4c Partnerships enhance access to resources
  29. 29. Open Why use Open Educational Resources?
  30. 30. Open Educational Resources: the 5Rs • Retain - the right to make, own, and control copies of the content (eg download, duplicate, store, and manage) • Reuse - the right to use the content in a wide range of ways (eg in a class, in a study group, on a website, in a video) • Revise - the right to adapt, adjust, modify, or alter the content itself (eg translate the content into another language) • Remix - the right to combine the original or revised content with other material to create something new (eg incorporate the content into a mashup) • Redistribute - the right to share copies of the original content, your revisions, or your remixes with others (eg give a copy of the content to a friend) Based on original writing by David Wiley, which was published freely under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license at http://opencontent.org/definition
  31. 31. Imagine a world in which every single human being can freely share in the sum of all knowledge. That's our commitment. Wikimedia Foundation vision
  32. 32. Libraries share knowledge
  33. 33. Who teaches about copyright?
  34. 34. slideshare.net/nationalcopyrightunit/presentations smartcopying.edu.au
  35. 35. Open? Go to https://www.digitalglobe.co m and find the terms of use Come back and give your impressions of whether this is open enough for you to use in a school?
  36. 36. Finding open digital resources creativecommons.org
  37. 37. Collecting How do I collect digital, open stuff?
  38. 38. Free website content in school collections
  39. 39. Sharing How do I share the good things I find?
  40. 40. Questions? What have you learned today? What do you need to know?