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How to use Web 2.0 in your library

2008-05-17T12:25:24-00:00

(2007)
P Bradley



RSS

2008-02-17T13:28:12-00:00

Library Technology Reports, Vol. 42, No. 4. (2006)
M Stephens



Syndicated content: it's more than just some file formats

2008-02-17T13:16:36-00:00

Ariadne, No. 35. (2003)
P Miller



Library 2.0 Theory: Web 2.0 and Its Implications for Libraries

2008-02-17T13:14:18-00:00

Webology, Vol. 3, No. 2. (2006)
JM Maness



Web 2.0 To Go

2008-02-17T13:09:54-00:00

(2006)
W Macaskill, D Owen



An Introduction to Web 2.0

2008-02-17T12:12:03-00:00

(August 2007)
Ukoln



LASSIE Lit review

2008-01-27T16:41:28-00:00

(July 2007)
Jane Secker



Web 2.0, Library 2.0, and the Hyperlinked Library.

2008-01-26T14:10:56-00:00

Serials Review, Vol. 33, No. 4. (December 2007), pp. 253-256
Michael Stephens, Maria Collins



What is Web 2.0? Ideas, technologies and implications for education

2008-01-25T21:32:23-00:00

JISC Technology & Standards Watch (February 2007)
Paul Anderson



LIBRARIES, SOCIAL SOFTWARE AND DISTANCE LEARNERS: BLOG IT, TAG IT, SHARE IT!

2008-01-25T17:26:14-00:00

New Review of Information Networking, Vol. 13, No. 1. (1 May 2007), pp. 39-52, doi:10.1080/13614570701754536

This paper describes a recent project funded by the University of London to explore how social software or Web 2.0 technologies can enhance the use of libraries by distance learners. LASSIE (Libraries And Social Software In Education) involves a team of librarians, learning technologists and archivists. The project first conducted an extensive literature review, which is available online. The literature review provides an overview of key social software and explores the current implementation of these tools by libraries. It also considers the key issues in supporting distance learners? use of libraries and whether social software might provide solutions. The literature review was followed by several case studies to explore specific types of social software in practice. These included the use of social bookmarking for sharing resources, social software and online reading lists, blogging in the library community, the use of social networking sites and podcasting for information literacy support. LASSIE will be completed in December 2007 and a final report with results from the case studies and an updated literature review will be made available from the project website. One of the successes of the project has been to establish a project blog, which provides the project team with an opportunity to reflect on progress, but also to gather opinions from others in the field. This paper describes a recent project funded by the University of London to explore how social software or Web 2.0 technologies can enhance the use of libraries by distance learners. LASSIE (Libraries And Social Software In Education) involves a team of librarians, learning technologists and archivists. The project first conducted an extensive literature review, which is available online. The literature review provides an overview of key social software and explores the current implementation of these tools by libraries. It also considers the key issues in supporting distance learners? use of libraries and whether social software might provide solutions. The literature review was followed by several case studies to explore specific types of social software in practice. These included the use of social bookmarking for sharing resources, social software and online reading lists, blogging in the library community, the use of social networking sites and podcasting for information literacy support. LASSIE will be completed in December 2007 and a final report with results from the case studies and an updated literature review will be made available from the project website. One of the successes of the project has been to establish a project blog, which provides the project team with an opportunity to reflect on progress, but also to gather opinions from others in the field.
Jane Secker, Gwyneth Price