Hesburgh Libraries General Collection

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  • Author(s):
    Erika Hosselkus
    Abstract:

    Colonial Puebla de los Ángeles’ mixed population of Spaniards, creoles, Native Americans, and groups of African descent confronted death frequently. Epidemic disease combined with mundane illnesses and infirmities made dying a quotidian and familiar experience among all social groups. The city’s religious and secular officials recognized death as an important rite of passage and sponsored and supported scripted rituals of death designed to guide the soul to its final resting place. As they ai…

    Date Published:
    2017-04
    Record Visibility:
    Public
  • Author(s):
    Peggy Griesinger, Karl-Rainer Blumenthal, Julia Kim, Shira Peltzman, Vicky Steeves
    Abstract:

    The National Digital Stewardship Alliance surveyed practitioners in 2012 and again in 2017 to gauge, among other things, how satisfied they were with their organizations’ digital preservation function. This study seeks to understand what causes the high and rising levels of dissatisfaction that practitioners reported. We interviewed 21 digital stewards and asked them to describe the organizational context in which they work; to reflect on what aspects of their organizations’ approach to digit…

    Date Published:
    2020-08
    Record Visibility:
    Public
  • Author(s):
    Nora Belzowski, Mark Robison
    Abstract:

    Subject faculty sometimes limit information literacy when they ask a librarian for “the library talk.” On the librarian’s end, this unimaginative request translates into a traditional one-shot, often focused on point-and-click skills rather than building deeper competencies. The authors developed a collaboration rubric to liberate librarians from this deadlock. The rubric uses nine lenses to focus the librarian-instructor collaboration on relevant sub-categories that display various instructi…

    Date Published:
    2019-03
    Record Visibility:
    Public
  • Abstract:

    Just as silly messages get distorted when playing the classic game of “telephone,” scientific research can get distorted when it goes from a scholarly publication to university press release and then out to the popular media. This activity asks students to trace a scientific claim back to the original source while evaluating what distortions may have been introduced in the process.

    Date Created:
    2020-03-01
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Book Chapter
  • Author(s):
    Peggy Griesinger, Mikala Narlock, Jeremy Friesen, Hanna Bertoldi
    Abstract:

    The presenters will outline efforts to create a unified discovery platform for digital collections from libraries, archives, and museums. They will guide attendees through the process of designing harmonized metadata profiles for these related but very different domains, including solutions for conciliating controlled vocabularies. They will discuss the software stack’s approach to moving the harmonized data from varied back-end systems to a singular point from which they build out multiple s…

    Date Created:
    2020-03-12
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Presentation
  • Creator(s):
    Matthew Sisk
    Description:

    This is the data table from Appendix A of Sisk, ML (2011) “Settlement and Site Location in the Middle and Upper Paleolithic of the Vézère Valley, France” Ph.D. Dissertation, Stony Brook University, Department of Anthropology. It corrects errors present in the original publication

    Date Created:
    2020-02-12
    Record Visibility:
    Public
  • Abstract:

    The Introduction of the Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education encourages teaching faculty to design “curricula and assignments that foster enhanced engagement with the core ideas about information and scholarship within their disciplines.” However, disciplinary faculty are often unsure how to facilitate student engagement with information literacy in an effective way and may not even be aware that they are communicating these concepts to their students. Librarians have an o…

    Date Created:
    2020-01-31
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Book Chapter
  • Author(s):
    Michael Hildreth, Natalie Meyers
    Abstract:

    The FAIR Hackathon Workshop for Mathematics and the Physical Sciences (MPS) February 27-28, 2019 in Alexandria, Virginia brought together forty-four stakeholders in the physical sciences community to share skills, tools and techniques to FAIRify research data. As one of the first efforts of its kind in the US, the workshop offered participants a way to engage with FAIR principles (Findable, Accessible, Interoperable and Reusable) Data and metrics in the context of a hackathon. The workshop wa…

    Date Created:
    2020-01-05
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Report
  • Author(s):
    Cheri Smith
    Abstract:

    In recent years, the Hesburgh Libraries at the University of Notre Dame have developed and sustained a partnership with our campus student wellness center (The McDonald Center for Student Well-Being - aka “McWell”) that includes several programs designed to promote overall physical, mental and emotional health for our users and our library staff. Our partnership began in 2016 with the introduction of McWell’s “Let’s Talk” service (https://ucc.nd.edu/lets-talk/), which is a program d…

    Date Created:
    2019-12-18
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Presentation
  • 10

    Presentation

    Author(s):
    Mikala Narlock
    Abstract:

    Since the publication of the “FAIR Guiding Principles for scientific data management and stewardship” (Wilkinson et al., 2016), a wide-variety of sciences, mathematics, and other data-intensive fields have utilized the principles to promote reusability of data and ensure the long-term preservation of valuable outputs. In particular, domain experts and leading researchers have organized hackathons and sprints to define FAIR for their specific domains. Similarly, these domain experts have creat…

    Date Created:
    2019-11-10
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Presentation
  • Author(s):
    Mikala Narlock, Pat Lawton, Patrick Rader
    Abstract:

    At Hesburgh Libraries at the University of Notre Dame, digitization had been an obscure process: roles and responsibilities were unclear, capacity was opaque, and institutional capabilities were mostly unknown. Collections were being digitized, but many were unclear how to go about it and what the possibilities were. Some characterized what had evolved as a “favor-based” system. To resolve these uncertainties, the Digital Collections Workflow (DCW) Team was established and charged with ensuri…

    Date Published:
    2019-10
    Record Visibility:
    Public
  • Author(s):
    Pat Lawton, Mikala Narlock, Patrick Rader
    Abstract:

    The process of moving digitized and born-digital materials from selection to recovery, discovery, and preservation, was ambiguous at Notre Dame, as a “favor system” had become the norm. To address the issue, the Digital Collections Workflow (DCW) team, comprised of individuals from units across the library, developed workflows based on representative and adaptable use cases. This collaborative process, fueled by shared experience, resulted in a low- tech “case manager” approach that ensures p…

    Date Created:
    2019-04-29
    Record Visibility:
    Public
    Resource Type
    Presentation