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Journal Cover New Library World
  [SJR: 0.746]   [H-I: 13]   [529 followers]  Follow
   Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
   ISSN (Print) 0307-4803
   Published by Emerald Homepage  [312 journals]
  • No Dust In The Stacks: Creating a Customized Local Serials Collection On
           The Fly
    • Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The authors present analysis of journal evaluations in creating a customized serials collection specific to veterinary medicine. Design/methodology/approach A review of research in journal evaluations and collection assessment was conducted with emphasis on veterinary medicine. This article provides a detailed critique of research on journal evaluations for academic libraries as well as the authors’ customized approach in creating a subject specific core journal list for a veterinary medicine library. Findings By utilizing the current research in evaluating library journal collections, librarians can customize their own approach to create core journal lists specific to the academic departments they serve, allowing for a more effective serials collection. Originality/value Collection assessment and development differs according to user groups based on local needs. Librarians can develop collection development plans specific to their subject areas by using national standards along with local qualitative and quantitative data.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:42:59Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-12-2015-0092
  • Arab authors’ perceptions about the scholarly publishing and
           refereeing system used in Emerald’s library and information science
    • First page: 414
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The key purpose of this study is to gain insight into the quality of the scholarly publishing and refereeing system used by Emerald’s LIS journals from the perspectives of the Arab authors who are publishing in this wide-ranging database. It also tries to provide helpful guidance for authors to fit their authorship for publication. Design/methodology/approach Of 3846 papers published in Emerald’s library and information science journals in the past five years (the beginning of 2011 to the end of 2015), there were only 81 papers (research/technical/conceptual papers and case studies only) authored by Arabs representing 2.11% of the whole productivity in the discipline of the library and information in Emerald in this period. Corresponding authors (mostly first authors) (n=73) were contacted to answer the questionnaire of the study. Five of those 73 authors could not be reached due to the lack of validity of their e-mails. Out of the remaining authors (n= 68), 47 returned their valid questionnaires representing 69.1% of the total number of the Arab authors. Findings This study revealed that the Arab male authors dominated (78.7%) the publishing in Emerald’s LIS journals in the past five years. Two-thirds of the Arab authors are aged between 36 to 45 years (mostly males with doctoral degrees), followed by those authors (17%) who are aged between 46 to 50 years (mostly males with doctoral degrees) and by those authors (12.8%) aged between 31 to 35 years (all are males and half of them hold a doctorate). The study also found that there was a directly proportional between the Arab authors’ research experience with the history of publishing in Emerald’s LIS journals, as the more research experience they have, the greater the number of their research history of publishing in Emerald. Assistants professors were found to be the most academic degrees publishing in Emerald’ LIS journals with research experience ranging between eleven and twenty years (mainly with a five-years history of publishing), followed by lectures with research experience ranging between a year and twenty years (mostly with a five-years history of publishing) and then associate professors with research experience ranging between eleven and twenty years (mostly with a ten-years history of publishing). The findings also found that most Arab authors (80.9%) publishing in Emerald’s LIS journals preferred the sole or single authorship. The co-authorship or co-authored works were not much preferred by many of them. A large number (87.2%) of the Arab authors who are mainly described as experts and advanced authors in using the Emerald refereeing system see this system, at least, good to them. Regarding the reasons/factors to submit articles to Emerald’s LIS journals, this study revealed that the availability of papers in electronic formats, the journal’s impact factor, the association with the research area, the academic coverage of the journal, abstracting & indexing services, the availability in hard copy, the speed of reviewing, the size of readership, the ease of acceptance and the standing of the editorial board were the most significant reasons and factors to submit articles papers for publication in Emerald. The Arab authors in this study have shown considerable positive attitude and perceptions towards the publishing in Emerald’s LIS journals as all of them were, at least, agree that publishing in Emerald can increase the speed of finding information, reduce the use of papers. A very large number of them also showed that such publishing may also help create a wider spread, build confident, be convenient, credible secure and objective. Compared to their positive attitude and perceptions towards the publishing in emerald’s LIS journals, Arab authors had little negative feelings about the publishing in these journals. A few of them (8.5%) have shown a considerable concern about the time it takes in reviewing their articles as they reported that such publishing requires a long time for the peer review process and it also needs too long communications with the editorial staff, and this may affect negatively on the time of the research topic. Being not their first language, a few of Arab authors (8.5%) have also shown a considerable concern about the use of the English, being the publishing language in Emerald, since it requires certain skills needed not only to publish their articles but also to deal with the Emerald system and communicate with editorial staff. Overall, this small percentage did not affect the rest of the authors who described their concerns about this obstacle as a modest to some extent. Although there is a lot of enthusiasm for publication in Emerald showed by the Arab authors, there have been also some concerns expressed by them towards that goal. A modest number of the Arab authors indicated that the lack of language skills needed for publishing in Emerald, followed by the lack of patience needed to wait for the issuance of papers, the technical problems related to the system and its interface, and the lack of technical skills needed for publishing as well as the time needed to be online were significant to them. Research limitations/implications The paper investigates the quality of the scholarly publishing and refereeing system employed in Emerald’s LIS journals from the perspectives of Arab authors who are publishing in this wide-ranging database. Such topic, to date, has limited previous research as well as the limited size of the representation of the Arab authors in Emerald’s LIS journals in the past five years, which is due logically to the lack of their research and scientific contributions in this database during this period. Future research could focus on varied contexts or samples, such as other different disciplines and nationalities. Pr...
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:43:35Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-01-2016-0007
  • University academics’ perceptions of reading list labels.
    • First page: 440
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The purpose of the article is to reflect on the results of continuing professional development sessions delivered to academics on the importance of a properly annotated reading list to the student experience. Design/methodology/approach As part of the session the academics were asked to take part in a ‘pop quiz’ providing their interpretation of commonly used reading list labels. Findings There was quite a broad interpretation of the labels, with several eliciting strongly positive or negative reactions. The similarity of meanings between some reading list labels made them redundant for helping students to prioritise their reading. Originality/value This case study could be used to provide sessions on reading lists at other institutions and the results from the quiz can be used to simplify reading list labels.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:43:33Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-02-2016-0012
  • How public library users perceive the information professional: is the
           image transforming?
    • First page: 449
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose This study aims to investigate public library users perceptions of information professionals. Specifically, it focuses on exploring users perceptions regarding librarians' status, work duties, performed work and educational background. Design/methodology/approach The method of questionnaire was used to enquire on the users perceptions of six different public libraries in the wide area of Attica, Greece. 320 questionnaires were distributed between November 2014 and February 2015 and in total, 291 users participated in the study with response rate 90.9%. Findings This research revealed that public library users have a positive image of the librarians' status, duties and work performed. Users acknowledge that is important for librarians to obtain a bachelor degree in LIS education and specialized LIS knowledge as well as general, pedagogical and new technologies knowledge in order to perform their tasks. Overall, “serving of people” predominates as a task as well as a series of collection oriented tasks. Research limitations/implications Perceptions of non-users of public libraries as well as public librarians themselves were not examined in this study. In addition, some user groups based on level of education (e.g. doctoral degree) had a low level of participation. Originality/value It is one of the few studies that examined public library users perceptions of information professionals.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:43:39Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-11-2015-0090
  • Use of Action Research to Improve Information Literacy Acquisition of
           International ESL Students
    • First page: 464
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The purpose of the present study was to examine the outcomes of more collaborative library information literacy instruction for international ESL students. Design/methodology/approach This study used action research and employed three different data collection techniques, namely: (1) observations, (2) semi-structured interviews, and (3) content analysis of classroom artifacts. Findings . We concluded that one-shot information literacy instruction was not sufficient for international ESL students to acquire information literacy. Findings suggested that lack of secondary information literacy instruction just prior to the final papers, and lack of one-on-one mentoring opportunities, hindered effective information literacy acquisition for the selected cohort of ESL students. Research limitations/implications Results derived from this study was used to design more effective, useful, and holistic information literacy instruction for international ESL students beginning next semester at this private NY College. Originality/value This is a case study where we've used the participatory action research to present the importance of collaboration between the classroom teacher and the librarian in order to improve ESL students' information literacy experience.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:44:17Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-03-2016-0017
  • The role of Libraries in Cultural Centres Abroad: an insight
    • First page: 475
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose Abstract This research paper sets up a typology of libraries managed by cultural centers abroad. Nearly 2,200 libraries linked to a tens of different cultural organizations provide not only traditional services such as loan and access to printed and audiovisual materials but they also approach local citizens, offering help and services in matters of education, literacy, cooperation, social issues or development. These actions may fit under the label of cultural diplomacy actions. This paper analyses the relevance of those cultural centers and offers a classification through a table including networks of institutions of the thirty most significant cultural centers worldwide. Design/methodology/approach Analysis of all foreign cultural centers in the world. Situation, description and analysis of libraries belonging to the centers. Enumeration of the 30 largest libraries in the world Findings View and share with the community the importance and necessity of libraries belonging to cultural centers abroad. Analyzed library networks, more than 2000 Institutions That help Local Communities are discovered. Research limitations/implications There has been some difficulty to list and describe the dozens of library centers. There is no association that grouping and it is difficult and complicated search for information. Practical implications The most important, written in the conclusions is need for the IFLA help such libraries with a specific section. Originality/value It is the first time that all library networks abroad is analyzed, the value and originality of the article is maximum. In other author it has focused on the thirty most important libraries and generates more value to society, with concrete examples.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:44:16Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-03-2016-0018
  • To Stream or Not to Stream?
    • First page: 485
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The University of Kansas Libraries (KU) has faced increased requests for streaming video in the last five years. While we have provided access to many databases of films, feature films remained a problem. In order to write a collection development policy, the library undertook three investigations to ensure the outcome reflected the needs of the University. Design/methodology/approach Film titles included in Swank 300 and Criterion-on-Demand were checked against the web site to check for availability through streaming, rental, or purchase services. Student library users were surveyed to determine if they had streaming subscriptions and if so, which ones. KU librarians also examined academic library collection development polices to understand how others have addressed this issue. Findings More than half of the feature films provided by the two vendors are available through subscriptions, renting, or purchasing methods. A majority of students subscribe to one or more of these services. Many academic libraries are deciding not to provide streaming feature films. Originality/value There are no previous studies on students’ subscriptions to streaming services linked to availability of feature films offered from commercial vendors to libraries.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:43:02Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-03-2016-0021
  • A Two-Way Street: Building the Recruitment Narrative in LIS Programs
    • First page: 499
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The article explores the attractiveness of LIS careers to students and alumni and examines their decision-making process and perceptions of the field with an eye on discerning the best ways to build and develop the recruitment narrative. Design/methodology/approach The authors reached out to 57 Library & Information Science graduate programs in Canada and the U.S. accredited by the American Library Association through a web-based survey; the questions presented a combination of multiple choice, short answer, and open-ended questions and generated a wealth of quantitative and qualitative data. Findings The online survey has disclosed that students may not have an in-depth understanding of current trends, the diversity of LIS professions, and the wider applications of their education. A significant disconnect exists in how the goals of LIS education are seen by certain groups of practitioners, students, and faculty members. Originality/value Creating a program narrative for the purposes of recruitment and retention, departments should not only capitalize on the reach of the Internet and the experiences of successful practitioners. They should also ensure that faculty know their students’ personal backgrounds; that students empathize with demands of contemporary academia; and that a promotional message connects pragmatic educational goals to broader social applications. By exposing and embracing the complexity of LIS education and practice, the article chooses a discursive path to start a conversation among major stakeholders.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:43:06Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-03-2016-0020
  • Libraries Engaging Through Connected Learning
    • First page: 540
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 7/8, July 2016.
      Purpose The purpose of this column is to consider the strategy of “connected learning” and the library’s inclusion in the process. Design/methodology/approach Literature review and commentary on this topic that has been addressed by professionals, researchers and practitioners. Findings It is the library’s responsibility to serve as an active catalyst for connected learning and that a librarian’s cognizance of the latest and most effective strategies for engaging with students are presented as viable options for extended learning with the overall goal of student success. Originality/value The value in exploring this topic is to examine the natural connection between the library and the students creating the recognition that the library is a trusted institution in the connected learning model.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-05-27T11:44:13Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-05-2016-0037
  • Designing the learning spaces of a university library
    • First page: 294
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose This paper reflects on the Bognor Regis Learning Resource Centre now that it has been open for just over 3 years. In particular it looks at how the spaces within the building were designed to enhance student learning and whether it meets student needs in practice. Design/methodology/approach The research was conducted by way of a case study which included both interviews and questionnaires. In addition, both observations and the measurement of sound levels resulted in the collection of statistical data for analysis. Findings The findings suggest that although the building is popular as a learning space and provides for a variety of learning styles, nevertheless there are some problems with the interior design. In addition, future pressures and advances in technology will require further development of the building to keep pace with changing user needs and expectations. Originality/value The study contributes to the body of research regarding the use of library space for student learning in higher education. In addition it makes practical suggestions for future developments that could also be considered by other higher education institutions.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:16Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-01-2016-0006
  • Beyond books: The concept of the academic library as learning space
    • First page: 308
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose The paper explores the issues surrounding the user conceptualisation of academic libraries. The paper will solidify the role of academic libraries as learning spaces and problematize how libraries are conceptualised by users. Design/methodology/approach The paper is a literature based conceptual paper and draws on a wide range of literature to challenge the concept of academic libraries and present how they are becoming reframed as different spaces. Findings The paper argues that the concept of a library is at risk. While libraries have undergone substantial changes the concept of a library has lingered. This paper demonstrated that libraries need to proactively engage users in this debate. Originality/value The spatial approach taken by this paper demonstrates the complicity behind the user conceptualisation of libraries. Developing an understanding of this process is an important foundation for libraries to develop their user engagement.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:22Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-10-2015-0079
  • Beyond Gate Counts: Seating Studies and Observations to Assess Library
           Space Usage
    • First page: 321
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose The purpose of this paper is to propose a method for the assessment of library space use and user experience by combining seating studies, surveys, and observational data. Design/methodology/approach Seating usage studies (called seating sweeps), technology-assisted face-to-face surveys, and observational data were used to assess library space usage and identify user behaviors. Findings Results from the study revealed higher than expected library use, as well as insight into user behaviors and patterns. Practical implications The methods and study described aid in raising awareness of user experience within library spaces and provide valuable data for space redesign efforts. Originality/value The study builds upon methods described by Linn (2013) and combines traditional UX methodologies to gain insight into library space use and user needs.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:13Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-08-2015-0058
  • School librarians’ intellectual freedom attitudes and practices
    • First page: 329
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose To investigate the most significant censorship issues facing school librarians today and to determine what factors influence attitudes towards these issues. Design/methodology/approach A questionnaire was designed, closely based on that used for a previous survey of UK librarians in 2004. It was distributed online and 96 responses were received. Findings Overall, respondents were more likely to express support for intellectual freedom in theory than in practice. Statements that prompted the strongest pro-censorship responses related to access issues, namely, labelling and filtering. A number of librarians place significant emphasis on their personal ability, or right, to determine whether or not resources are included in the collection. There was evidence of a difference in practical application depending on whether librarians worked with pre-school children or were members of professional associations Research limitations/implications The findings suggest a need for further research into the role of professional associations in supporting school librarians facing censorship issues, especially those who support the youngest students. Originality/value The findings suggest that while school librarians hold strong pro-intellectual freedom views, they may need additional support to put these into practice. School librarians are undoubtedly in a challenging position, often being solo workers, they need support to find ways to uphold professional intellectual freedom principles within a school setting.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:13Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-01-2016-0002
  • Information Literacy in Nigerian UniversitiesTrends, Challenges and
    • First page: 343
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose The effort to ensure that university students are empowered to acquire the competences needed for all round education and lifelong learning has been the primary focus of the university curriculum. University regulatory body in Nigeria emphasized the need to provide students with a study plan which provides them with capacity to locate information resources, access, evaluate and use them in legally acceptable manner. The programme is differently captioned with varying contents. With evolving approach to literacy, this study was designed to determine whether the programme has evolved from use of library education to information literacy or still at its traditional mode Design/methodology/approach Descriptive survey research method was adopted for the study. The population consists of federal and state university libraries in Nigeria The characteristics, content and adequacy of the programme as offered in Nigerian universities was the measure to determine the type of literacy. Questionnaire derived from literature and personal experience was designed to elicit information. A copy of the questionnaire was sent to each university that constituted the sample of the study by mail and telephone interviews were given to the heads of the sampled libraries. Findings It was discovered that majority of the universities studied were yet to consolidate the library literacy programme offered in their universities. Hence the provision of information literacy content is yet to be realized in Nigerian universities Practical implications There should be constant evaluation and monitoring of the programme by the regulatory bodies to ensure that the programme is reviewed at the appropriate time and that they also abide to the minimum standard. Originality/value For the effective implementation of programme to reflect the current development in research and information sourcing, retrieval and use; collaboration in content development as well as teaching between faculty and library; increasing or splitting the programme content to accommodate first year and higher level undergraduates, the regulatory bodies Like LRCN should ensure constant evaluation of the programme
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:20Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-10-2015-0078
  • MOOCs - an opportunity for international collaboration in LIS education: A
           developing country’s perspective
    • First page: 360
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose MOOCs (Massive Open Online Courses) have opened up a gateway for ongoing learning opportunities to students, faculty and researchers. MOOCs are now being offered in the field of Library and Information Science (LIS) by a number of universities and institutions. This paper explores how this new model of education can bring opportunities to LIS schools to overcome such constraints as lack of teachers, variable skills levels, paucity of funds and limited infrastructure, all of which can be significant barriers to effective delivery of LIS education. This paper will provide the first perspective from a developing country like India. It will explain the concept of MOOC and discuss its present role in LIS, and will explore its potential for collaboration in furthering teaching and research in this area. Design/methodology/approach A desk-based approach was used to study the philosophy behind MOOCs and its applicability in the field of LIS. However, a survey method was implemented to collect views of LIS professionals in India, to assess their understanding and interest in MOOCs. The scope of this study was limited to explaining how this new form of education can bring opportunities to LIS schools in India. Findings The study reveals great interest among Indian LIS professionals in further study through MOOCs, though the adoption of this learning method in Indian LIS schools is still a rarity. However, policy initiatives recently proposed by the Government of India will make it necessary for LIS schools to start experimenting with this new medium of education. Originality/value Some of the areas of collaboration discussed in this paper may enable LIS teachers and schools to adopt MOOCs to further LIS education and research, especially in developing countries.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:18Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-07-2015-0048
  • Out of my comfort zone into yours
    • First page: 374
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose To discover the extended reference needs of Andrews University students by studying their understanding, value, and use of library services; and receive input for setting up a reference kiosk. Design/methodology/approach Students from various buildings on campus filled out a self-administered 16-point anonymous survey during a two-week period in 2014. Researchers used descriptive statistics to analyze the data collected Findings Students have an understanding of what libraries can do for them and yet they do not consider the librarians or use the library services as their first choice for completing their assignments. The respondents feel confident about their library skills and would rather consult their peers or use Google first before consulting a librarian or the information desk. Some of them claim that their classes do not require library use. Students are ambivalent about using an extended reference service outside the library. Research limitations/implications This study was limited to one university and during a specific time period. Further research topics could cover why students start with Google or their peers before they use library services, verify the claim that classes do not require library use, and evaluate how students’ use of electronic devices affect library use. Originality/value The study helped determine the students’ extended reference needs and how they understand, use, and value the library.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:15Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-01-2016-0005
  • Students’ Academic Reading Format Preferences in Croatia
    • First page: 392
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose This research is part of an international study about the academic reading format preferences among students. The main objective is to determine the preferred format among students considering the study materials used for different academic activities. Design/methodology/approach An online questionnaire was used to collect data among the students of the University of Zagreb. The students were approached through official library websites where they were asked to answer 24 questions, out of which 16 were Likert-style statements. Findings The research presumes that students still prefer the print format to electronic, but with a slight variation in their choice when it comes to the purpose of the reading and the length of text. The results are discussed across various variables, e.g. language, number of pages and studying techniques. The variable of academic major was analysed using a Chi-square test in order to check for possible associations with the students’ responses. Conclusions are made about the students’ general format preferences. Research limitations/implications Not all university libraries agreed to participate in the research. Therefore, the student population sample is not evenly distributed across all academic fields. Future research should aim for a more evenly distributed sample. Originality/value As part of an extensive international study, this research gives comparative results across multi-national student populations. The findings can also be used as the basis for further research on academic reading preferences in and outside Croatia.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:23Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-02-2016-0008
  • Expanding Outward: Libraries Broaden Their Impact
    • First page: 407
      Abstract: New Library World, Volume 117, Issue 5/6, May 2016.
      Purpose The purpose of this column is to describe several examples of libraries providing services to their patrons in order to broaden their impact beyond their four walls. Design/methodology/approach Literature review and commentary on this topic that has been addressed by professionals, researchers and practitioners. Findings Mobility substantiates the claim that library users have certain expectations from their libraries, not the least of which is to maintain a currency with the latest technological advances through its services. Therefore, younger generations brought up on high-tech access to their library materials via an array of services outside the building itself is paramount to a public expecting its links to services anywhere, anytime. Originality/value The value in exploring this topic is to examine several real-world scenarios where libraries have provided exceptional services beyond the building in order to satisfy the ever-expanding expectations of their users.
      Citation: New Library World
      PubDate: 2016-03-25T12:13:24Z
      DOI: 10.1108/NLW-03-2016-0016
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