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Paper past, digital future : managing metadata standards in transition

Author: Jay JordanGary R HoukPhyllis SpiesAnthony FergusonBarbara B TillettAll authors
Publisher: ©2002.
Series: Steering by standards.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Library staffers face countless challenges as they integrate electronic resources into their collections and deliver those resources to their users. They are accustomed to dealing with multiple standards in their catalogs, including AACR2 for descriptions and names, MARC 21 for record structure, and Library of Congress Subject Headings for subjects. Suddenly, many more information standards are emerging and  Read more...
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Details

Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Jay Jordan; Gary R Houk; Phyllis Spies; Anthony Ferguson; Barbara B Tillett; Sam Dempsey; Liz Bishoff; OCLC.; WOSU-TV (Television station : Columbus, Ohio)
OCLC Number: 51632520
Performer(s): Introduction, Jay Jordan, Anthony Ferguson ; host, Gary Houk ; panelists, Barbara B. Tillett, Sam Dempsey, Liz Bishoff.
Event notes: Recorded with permission from a satellite transmission on May 29, 2002.
Description: 1 videocassette (150 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in.
Details: VHS.
Series Title: Steering by standards.
Other Titles: Managing metadata standards in transition
Responsibility: OCLC ; executive producer, Jay Jordan, Gary Houk, Phyllis Spies ; produced through the facilities of WOSU-TV.

Abstract:

Library staffers face countless challenges as they integrate electronic resources into their collections and deliver those resources to their users. They are accustomed to dealing with multiple standards in their catalogs, including AACR2 for descriptions and names, MARC 21 for record structure, and Library of Congress Subject Headings for subjects. Suddenly, many more information standards are emerging and competing for attention -- Dublin Core, ONIX, EAD, TEI, and more. Are the tried and true knowledge-organization tools no longer useful? Can new standards be integrated into existing catalogs? How can authors and publishers help libraries organize all types of materials?

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