This is part IV. For necessary context, methodology, limitations, please see here (part 1), here (part 2), and here (part 3). Since this was published and shared for the first time I may have done new edits. I often come back to posts once they have been published to revise them. --- Throughout … Continue reading Libraries! Most Frequent Terms in #WLIC2016 Tweets (part IV)
An update on my work doing basic text analysis of a sample dataset of #WLIC2016 Tweets.
Here's an edited list of the top 50 most frequent terms extracted from a cleaned dataset comprised of 10,721 #WLIC2016 Tweets published between Monday 15/08/2016 10:11:08 EDT and Wednesday 17/08/2016 07:16:35 EDT.
I have looked at the text from 4,945 Tweets published with #WLIC2016 since 14/08/2016 until 15/08/2016 11:16:06 (EDT, Columbus Ohio time).
As part of ongoing research in collaboration with my colleague Domenico Fiormonte on academic publishing and 'monopolies of knowledge' we have been looking at the available data on the amount of money universities spend on journal subscriptions.
A library is not a library is not a library because not all 'libraries' face the same challenges and not all librarians do the same jobs. The narrative we need to see more of is that Library and Information Science skills are today more needed than ever before.
Yesterday Graphixia published its post number 202. It's a post by me, where I briefly discuss the graphic novella 1874, by Mexican authors Bernardo Fernández “Bef” and Jorge F. Muñoz “Yorko”.
Where I attempt to extend some Tweets into a longer piece.
I was interviewed for the Open Access Button weekly series highlighting Open Access Button users from around the world, discussing their work, and sharing their stories.
Today I participate in the Advisory Council on Latin American & Iberian Information Resources seminar on open access at the Cambridge University Library. I share some info.
I have published a new article: Comics Unmasked: A Conversation with Adrian Edwards, lead curator of Printed Historical Sources, The British Library.
For the past ten weeks we've been unveiling pieces of the complex, large jigsaw puzzle of the libraries and publishing landscape. Our guest today: Alastair Horne.