ALIA PD Scheme

Read my ALIA PD Scheme reflections

I started working on the ALIA PD Scheme in August 2018.  Here is a list of resources I have engaged while working on the Research/Academic specialisations that you might find useful in your own professional development:

Articles/Blogs:

ACRL Research Planning and Review Committee. (2018). 2018 top trends in academic libraries: A review of the trends and issues affecting academic libraries in higher education. College & Research Libraries News, 79(6), 286-294.  https://doi.org/10.5860/crln.79.6.286

Angelo, A. (2018, November 28). Figshare v. institutional repositories [Web log post]. Retrieved from http://www.anton.angelo.nz/

Australian Library and Information Association, Freedom of Access to Information and Resources Group. (2018). The truth, integrity, knowledge campaign [Web log series]. Retrieved from http://fair.alia.org.au/tik

Bailey, N. (2017, December 3). How I built a libguide [Web log post]. Retrieved from https://informativeflights.wordpress.com/

Barr, P., & Tucker, A. (2018, September 19). Beyond saints, spies and salespeople: New Analogies for library liaison programs. In the Library with the Lead Pipe. Retrieved from http://www.inthelibrarywiththeleadpipe.org/2018/beyond-saints-spies-and-salespeople/

Brown, S., Alvey, E., Danilova, E., Morgan, H., & Thomas, A. (2018). Evolution of research support services at an Academic Library: Specialist knowledge linked by core infrastructure. New Review of Academic Librarianship, 1-12. https://doi.org/10.1080/13614533.2018.1473259 [Open Access version via UQ eSpace]

Davis, K. (2018, October 24). My top tips for using social media for professional networking and more [Web log post]. Retrieved from katedavis.info

Dawson, D. (2018). Effective practices and strategies for Open Access outreach: A qualitative study. Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication, 6, eP2216. https://doi.org/10.7710/2162-3309.2216

Duffield, N., Attar, H., & Royals J. (2018). Putting the ‘research’ into Research Librarian. Journal of the Australian Library and Information Association, 67(2), 147-152. https://doi.org/10.1080/24750158.2018.1466231

Drummond, C. (2016). Embracing diversity: When is a librarian not a librarian? The Australian Library Journal, 65(4), 274-279. https://doi.org/10.1080/00049670.2016.1233600

Haddow, G., & Mamtora, J. (2017). Research support in Australian Academic Libraries: Services, resources and relationships. New Review of Academic Librarianship, 23(2-3), 89-109. https://doi.org/10.1080/13614533.2017.1318765 [Open Access version via Curtin eSpace]

Hänzi, S. (2016, November 3). How to legally re-use your own figures [Web log post].  Retrieved from https://gsnmunich.wordpress.com/

Finkle, A. (2019). To move research from quantity to quality, go beyond good intentions. Nature, 566, 297-297. doi: 10.1038/d41586-019-00613-z

Guthro, C. (2019). The 21st century Academic Library: Six metaphors for a new age. Library Leadership & Management, 33(2), 1-12. Retrieved from https://journals.tdl.org/llm/index.php/llm/article/view/7334/6507

Murdrak, B. (2018). What are preprints, and how do they benefit authors [Web log post]. Retrieved from https://www.aje.com/en/arc/

Next Thought. (2015, February 24). Eight qualities of open pedagogy [Web log post]. Retrieved from https://nextthought.com/

Nguyen, L. C., & Hider, P. (2018). Narrowing the gap between LIS research and practice in Australia. Journal of the Australian Library and Information Association, 67(1), 3-19. https://doi.org/10.1080/24750158.2018.1430412

Publons. (2018, July 24). The what, why, and how of preprints and peer review [Web log post]. Retrieved from https://publons.com/blog/

Robison, M. (2018). Fear not: Advice for freshly minted Academic Librarians. Journal of New Librarianship, 3, 403-408. doi: 10.21173/newlibs/5/27

Sewell, C., & Kingsley, D. (2017). Developing the 21st century Academic Librarian: The research support ambassador programme. New Review of Academic Librarianship, 23(1-2), 148-158. https://doi.org/10.1080/13614533.2017.1323766

Young, J.R., & Johnson, S. (2019, January 15). As OER grows up, advocates stress more than just low cost [Web log post]. Retrieved from https://www.edsurge.com/

 

Books:

Wesolek, A., Langley, A., & Lashley, J. (2018). OER: A field guide for Academic Librarians. Retrieved from http://www.lib.pacificu.edu/pup-oer/

MOOCs/Online courses:

Research Data Management and Sharing by The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill & The University of Edinburgh via Coursera

Powerful Tools for Teaching and Learning: Digital Storytelling by The University of Houston System via Coursera.

23 (research data) Things via ANDS

23 Research Things via The University of Melbourne

Creative Commons Certificate.  The Creative Commons Certificate is an in-depth course about CC licenses, open practices and the ethos of the Commons.  The certificate with accreditation is available as a paid course of study, but you can also audit the course to build your own knowledge around Creative Commons via the link above.

CopyrightX via Harvard University Online Learning.  US Focused, but useful for discussion around copyright reform.

 

Conference proceedings/recordings:

Berger, Monica. (2017, March). Everything you ever wanted to know about predatory publishing but were afraid to ask. ACRL, Baltimore. Retrieved from https://academicworks.cuny.edu/ny_pubs/141/

Chang, S., Fisch, E., & Hosking, M. (2018, October).  What researchers really want and what it means for researcher-centric services. Presented at eResearch Conference Australasia, Melbourne. https://doi.org/10.26181/5c0dfe87c0f8b

RMIT. (2018, November). Recordings from the Open Textbook Forum. Open Textbook Forum, Melbourne. Retrieved from https://emedia.rmit.edu.au/oer/webinars/

 

Webinars:

Nickerson, C. (2018, August 3). Using design thinking to plan library courses [Video recording]. Retrieved from https://www.library20.com/page/library-2-01-design-thinking-recordings

QULOC. (2018, November 21). QULOC Open Education Resources and practice with Dr Rajiv Jhangiani at QUT 16 November 2018 [Video file]. Retrieved from https://youtu.be/4o2kBzvjNSY

Vecchione, A. (2018, August 3).  Student success + design thinking [Video recording]. Retrieved from https://www.library20.com/page/library-2-01-design-thinking-recordings

 

Videos:

Business Insider. (2018, November 27). Why are college textbooks so expensive? [Video file]. Retrieved from https://youtu.be/Cv-60ZA-PnM

Podcasts:

Turbitt & Duck: The Library Podcast. (2017, November 1). Episode 3: Anne Raddacliff talks guerilla research, PhDs and LGBTQ+ in libraries [Audio podcast]. Retrieved from https://turbittnduck.com/

 

Other:

School of Simulation and Visualisation at the Glasgow School of Art. (2015). How to fail your research degree [Board game]. Licensed under CC BY NC SA.  Available at http://howtofailyourresearchdegree.com/

“How to Fail Your Research Degree” encourages a light-hearted engagement with the various academic skills and activities necessary to undertake post-graduate research and the risks and pitfalls that can affect a research degree.

It is particularly suitable for taught master’s and MRes students but can be equally useful for students in the first year of a PhD, or even final year undergraduates who are undertaking independent research projects. The game can also be used to (re)familiarise early career researchers to the process of managing a research project, and has been shown to be useful in introducing the terminology of research to novice researchers or those with English as an additional language.”

 

 

 

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