ItemPanel Discussion on the Academic Promotion ProcessMarkowitz, Susan; Heyns, Erla (2006-06-02T22:29:55Z)Come prepared with your questions and participate in an informal discussion with a panel that includes the chairs of previous Review Boards for Promotion to Librarian and Associate Librarian and the chair of the Academic Personnel Policy Committee, including: Bob Kibbee, Tony Cosgrave, Debra Lamb-Deans, Scott Wicks, Susan Markowitz and Erla Heyns. ItemForging International Partnerships to Foster Access to Science Literature in the Developing WorldJoos, Nicole; Andrews, Camille (2006-06-02T22:23:05Z)Nicole Joos's presentation will explore how Mann Library, in partnership with publishers and international organizations, is assessing, tailoring, promoting and delivering three programs that provide access to e-journals to meet the needs and technologies of developing world researcher libraries. Camille Andrews will discuss the rewards and challenges of providing services to distant patrons in the developing world as well of international partnerships in general. ItemHow OpenURL Link Resolvers Work and Why Librarians and A&I Database Vendors Should Understand ThemChandler, Adam (2006-06-02T22:20:31Z)Drawing from experience implementing CUL's new WebBridge link resolver, Adam Chandler will describe how link resolvers work through the entire supply chain, from the A&I index to the link resolver and back out to the "appropriate copy." ItemInstruction Construction: Structuring Multi-session ClassesLamb-Deans, Debra; Martinez, Ida; Mills, Thomas; Solla, Leah (2006-06-02T22:17:09Z)This panel will discuss structuring information and research classes, with specific emphasis on managing multiple session courses. The panel speakers, who teach multi-session classes, will explain how they develop syllabi, assignments, and course resources and incorporate their classes into the curriculum of their colleges and departments. PLEASE NOTE: Due to technical difficulties, only a portion of the panel was recorded. ItemTechnical Challenges of Implementing the Faculty Grants: 2 Case StudiesMericle, Danielle; Patrick, Fiona; Kuo, Melissa (2006-06-02T22:12:39Z)Cornell University Library is now completing its second year of its Faculty Grants for Digital Library Collections Program. The goal of this presentation is to discuss some of the technical issues and challenges brought up by these collaborations, which are different than internal digitization projects. Three case studies will be used to illustrate the scope and diversity of these grants. ItemToppling the Monolith: Modularity in Next Generation Integrated Library SystemsCalhoun, Karen; Stewart-Marshall, Zoe; Chandler, Adam (2006-06-02T22:06:57Z)Drawing on recent presentations and panel discussions at the 2006 Endeavor EndUser conference, the III Director's Forum, and the University of Kentucky, Zoe, Adam and Karen will speculate on the future of the integrated library system and its sometime partner, the e-resource management system. ItemBuilding a Collaborative Digitization Project Using CONTENTdm: An Overview of the Technology Used for the HBCU-CUL Digitization InitiativeRevels, Ira (2006-06-02T21:49:54Z)This presentation will explore a variety of national collaborative digitization initiatives underway that utilize CONTENTdm digital collection management software. Ira Revels will discuss selection for collaborative projects, shared metadata standards, and how CONTENTdm makes collaborations easier. ItemProfessional Development Week Reception Remarks and Lecture, May 2006Thomas, Sarah; Dean, John (2006-06-02T21:43:11Z)Wine & Hors d'oeuvres Reception, Lecture and Poster Session for beginning of Professional Development Week held on Monday, May 22, 2006. Opening Remarks by Sarah Thomas and talk--"Cornell's Global Preservation Efforts"--by John Dean ItemTeaching Library Research Strategies for Credit: Lessons for Librarians from LSP101Martinez, Ida (2006-06-01T18:24:47Z)LSP101: Research Strategies in Latino Studies has been offered for three consecutive spring semesters. This presentation will offer a brief history of the course's development, feedback from students and professors, successes and challenges, and implications for future library credit-course offerings at the undergraduate level.