ამბების აგრეგატორი

Discovering open access content

eifl licensing news - პარ, 01/06/2018 - 17:44

This webinar, hosted by the EIFL Licensing and Open Access programmes, is about helping library users to discover open access (OA) content and explore legal alternatives to paywalled access.

Discovering open access content

EIFL-OA news and events - პარ, 01/06/2018 - 17:44

This webinar, hosted by the EIFL Licensing and Open Access programmes, is about helping library users to discover open access (OA) content and explore legal alternatives to paywalled access.

კატეგორიები: თავისუფალი წვდომა

Ethiopia public librarians’ training

EIFL-OA news and events - პარ, 01/06/2018 - 15:07

Twenty-two librarians from 11 public libraries in Addis Ababa are to attend computer and internet training, including word processing, email, social media communications and using Excel. Training takes place in two five-day workshops, from 16-20 April and 30 May to 4 June.

The training is organized by EIFL in collaboration with Goethe Institut-Addis Abeba, and is part of EIFL’s broader capacity building programme for public librarians in Ethiopia.

 
კატეგორიები: თავისუფალი წვდომა

Transforming libraries? The impact of IFLA Standards.

IFLA - ხუთ, 31/05/2018 - 13:07

Transformation is one of the big themes at the IFLA 2018 World Library and Information Congress (WLIC). Come along to the Committee on Standards open session to hear more about the impact of recently published IFLA Standards and the issues that challenge our thinking about standards development.

  • The Impact of Recently Approved IFLA Standards, session 74, Saturday August 25th from 13:45 to 15:45 (Ballroom 1).

Also maybe of interest:

  • IFLA Metadata reports, session 195, Tuesday 28 August from 11:45 to 13:15 (Plenary Theatre)
  • Committee on Standards business meetings (observers welcome): 
    24 August, 13:30 – 15:30 (Session 033)
    29 August, 13:30 – 16:00 (Session 238)

The Committee on Standard’s open session for WLIC 2018 is called The Impact of Recently Approved IFLA Standards, session 74, on Saturday August 25th from 13:45 to 15:45 (Ballroom 1).

The programme is divided into three sections or themes, with two papers for each theme:

  1. Impact of IFLA bibliographic standards
  2. Impact of IFLA guidelines
  3. Issues that challenge our thinking about standards development 

The programme intends to focus attention on a wide range of different topics. Each paper would have been worthy of a much longer presentation time. The decision was to present an array of topics during the programme and the audience can refer to the complete papers in the IFLA Library where the details and arguments will be fully elaborated. The presentations will highlight key points.

The papers/presentations will be on the following topics:

  • FRBROO, IFLA LRM (Library Reference Model) and now LRMOO: a circle of development (Pat Riva and Maja Žumer)
  • A model to link them all: IFLA LRM as a driver for harmonization of cataloguing standards related to serials and other continuing resources (Clément Oury and Gordon Dunsire)
  • Impact of the IFLA Guidelines for Library Services to Persons with Dyslexia: good practices and two examples of impact from Denmark and Sweden (Heidi Carlsson-Asplund, Marie Engberg Eiriksson and Helle Arendrup Mortensen)
  • Use and impact of the Guidelines for Parliamentary Research Services (Lillian Gassie)
  • A tale of two standards: recent developments in standardisation and their impact on MulDiCat and Best Practice for National Bibliographies (Mathilde Koskas and Mélanie Roche)
  • Mutual influence among IFLA standards: the ICP case (Elena Escolano Rodriguez, Agnese Galeffi, Dorothy McGarry)

IFLA, the global voice of the library and information profession, brings together professionals from around the world to develop guidance, standards and best practice that can be used by all. Come along to hear more or share your thoughts and ideas on what IFLA might do, or do better. All welcome! 

VIVO Updates for May 27 — Conference, new Leadership Group Members, Welcome Erin Tripp

DSpace news - ოთხ, 30/05/2018 - 17:06

From Mike Conlon, VIVO Project Director

One week to the VIVO Conference  It’s not too late to register and attend the VIVO Conference.  It’s not too late to submit a poster. Hop on http://vivoconference.org to learn more.  

Welcome new members of the VIVO Leadership Group  This week we welcome two new members to the VIVO Leadership Group:

  • Anna Guillaumet, SIGMA (Spain).  SIGMA is a non-profit company supported by ten leading Spanish universities.  SIGMA develops and hosts software supporting students and researchers in Spain.
  • Frederico Ferrario, Cineca (Italy).  Cineca is a consortium of 62 research universities in Italy.  Cineca develops and provides information technology solutions supporting research.

We appreciate their willingness to serve and look forward to their insight regarding VIVO.

The VIVO Leadership Group meets monthly, and provides strategic direction for VIVO.  Representation on the Leadership Group is determined by membership, and by community elections.  See the VIVO Project Charter for a description of the group and its responsibilities.

You may wish to become a member of VIVO and participate in project governance.  See Become a Member for more information.

Welcome Erin Tripp!  Erin Tripp assumes the role of interim CEO of Duraspace June 1.  Previously Erin served as Duraspace Business Development Manager.  In that role she has worked to improve the service provider program, and has led the Research Graph VIVO Cloud Pilot project, gaining significant experience with VIVO.  I have worked with Erin throughout her time at Duraspace.  She will do an outstanding job in her new role. Please join me in welcoming Erin!

Meetings this week  We don’t have an interest group meeting on Thursday this week (fifth Thursday of the month), but we have three others (lots going on in VIVO Land).

Go VIVO!

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Call for Proposals: DSpace Anwendertreffen 2018

DSpace news - ოთხ, 30/05/2018 - 17:05

From Pascal-Nicolas Becker, The Library Code GmbH

The DSpace Anwendertreffen 2018 will take place at the university library of Technische Universität Berlin, on Thursday, 13th September 2018. It is organized by the university library of Technische Universität Berlin and The Library Code GmbH. This meeting is about informal exchange between DSpace users. After the success of the program structure last year, we kindly ask again for submissions in the format of talks and round tables. The idea of the round tables is to bring DSpace users together, to discuss one common topic. To give some examples: last year, round tables were offered about topics like duplicate detection, DSpace for newcomers, research data, and ORCID.

We kindly ask you to send us proposals for both formats. If you would like to give a talk, please send us a short abstract including an estimation of the time your talk will take. If there is a topic you think a round table should discuss, please send us your idea. If you’re willing to offer a round table on a dedicated topic, please send us a short description. While the main conference language will be German, we will accept talks and round tables in English as well. Please send your proposals by email to anwendertreffen@the-library-code.de within the deadline of June 17th, 2018.

(Deutschsprachige Version)

Das DSpace Anwendertreffen 2018 findet am Donnerstag, den 13. September 2018 an der Universitätsbibliothek der Technischen Universität Berlin statt. Es wird von der Universitätsbibliothek der Technischen Universität Berlin und The Library Code GmbH organisiert. Nach dem Erfolg der Programmstruktur im letzten Jahr bitten wir dieses Jahr wieder um Beiträge in Form von Vorträgen und Thementischen. Ein Thementisch soll DSpace-Anwender und -Anwenderinnen zusammenbringen, um ein gemeinsames Thema zu diskutieren. Letztes Jahr gab es zum Beispiel Thementische zu Themen wie Duplikatserkennung, DSpace für Einsteiger, Forschungsdaten und ORCID.

Wir bitten Sie freundlich, uns Vorschläge für beide Formate zu schicken: Wenn Sie einen Vortrag halten möchten, senden Sie uns bitte eine kurze Zusammenfassung inklusive einer Angabe zum zeitlichen Rahmen Ihres Vortrags. Bitte senden Sie uns auch Themen, die Ihrer Meinung nach im Rahmen eines Thementisches behandelt werden sollen. Wenn Sie bereit sind, einen Tisch zu einem speziellen Thema anzubieten, senden Sie uns bitte eine kurze Beschreibung. Auch wenn die Konferenzsprache Deutsch ist, akzeptieren wir gerne auch Vorträge und Thementische in englischer Sprache. Bitte senden Sie uns Ihre Vorschläge per E-Mail ananwendertreffen@the-library-code.de bis zum 17. Juni 2018.

 

The post Call for Proposals: DSpace Anwendertreffen 2018 appeared first on Duraspace.org.

Program and registration now available for the IFLA School Libraries Satellite Meeting in Kuala Lumpur

IFLA - ოთხ, 30/05/2018 - 16:29

The program for the Satellite meeting in Kuala Lumpur is now available.

You can register now. There are no registration costs. 

A Don’t Miss Webinar: “Supporting a VIVO Regional Community”

DSpace news - ოთხ, 30/05/2018 - 13:37

DuraSpace presents a community webinar,

“Supporting a VIVO Regional Community” on Tuesday, June 12, 2018 at 11:00a.m. ET (time zone converter).  Presented by Christian Hauschke, VIVO Coordinator, German National Library of Science and Technology (TIB).

VIVO is member-supported, open source software and an ontology for representing scholarship.  VIVO supports recording, editing, searching, browsing, and visualizing scholarly activity. VIVO encourages showcasing the scholarly record, research discovery, expert finding, network analysis, and assessment of research impact.  When installed and populated with researcher interests, activities, and accomplishments by an institution, VIVO enables the discovery of research and scholarship across disciplines at that institution and beyond.

When VIVO is implemented in a research institution, there is a need to adjust the software to local needs. If a system has its roots in a different country, the adjustments can be more comprehensive. The VIVO ontology and a lot of the underlying assumptions, which are based on the realities of the US scholarly landscape, must be “tailored” to be able to depict the academic culture. The differences concern both the meaning of the translated terms and the usage of the terms in the common language use.

This one-hour webinar aims at explaining some of the differences we have experienced while trying to make VIVO compliant to the needs of the German VIVO community. Our motives, goals, tools, and means of communication will be introduced to help others learn from our experiences.  Time will be reserved for questions following the presentation. Space is limited and pre-registration is required.

Register Today!

The post A Don’t Miss Webinar: “Supporting a VIVO Regional Community” appeared first on Duraspace.org.

Revitalizing DSpace at Duke

DSpace news - ოთხ, 30/05/2018 - 13:22

From Sean Aery, Digital Projects Developer, Duke University

Near the tail end of 2017, the Duke Libraries committed to a major multi-version upgradefor DukeSpace (powered by the open-source repository platform DSpace), and assembled an Avengers-like team to combine its members’ complementary powers to conquer it together.  The team persisted through several setbacks and ultimately prevailed in its mission. The new site launched successfully in March 2018.

That same team is now back for a sequel, collaborating to tackle additional issues around system integrations, statistics/reporting, citations, and platform maintenance. Phase II of the project will wrap up this summer.

I’d like to share a bit more about the DSpace upgrade project, beginning with some background on why it’s important and where the platform fits into the larger picture at Duke. Then I’ll share more about the areas to which we have devoted the most developer time and attention over the past several months.   Some of the development efforts were required to make DSpace 6 viable at all for Duke’s ongoing needs. Other efforts have been to strengthen connections between DukeSpace and other platforms.  We have also been enhancing several parts of the user interface to optimize its usability and visual appeal.

DSpace at Duke: What’s in It?

Duke began using DSpace around 2006 as a solution for Duke University Archives to collect and preserve electronic theses and dissertations (ETDs). In 2010, the university adopted an Open Access policy for articles authored by Duke faculty, and DukeSpace became the host platform to make these articles accessible under the policy. These two groups of materials represent the vast majority of the 15,000+ items currently in the platform. Ensuring long-term preservation, discovery, and access to these items is central to the library’s mission.

Integrations With Other Systems

DukeSpace is one of three key technology platforms working in concert to support scholarly communications at Duke. The other two are the proprietary Research Information Management System Symplectic Elements, and the open-source research networking tool VIVO (branded as Scholars@Duke). Here’s a diagram illustrating how the platforms work together, created by my colleague Paolo Mangiafico:

Credit: Paolo Mangiafico

In a nutshell, DSpace plays a critical role in Duke University scholars’ ability to have their research easily discovered, accessed, and used.

  • Faculty use Elements to manage information about their scholarly publications. That information is pulled neatly into Scholars@Duke which presents for each scholar an authoritative profile that also includes contact info, courses taught, news stories in which they’re mentioned,  and more.
  • The Scholars@Duke profile has an SEO-friendly URL, and the data from it is portable: it can be dynamically displayed anywhere else on the web (e.g., departmental websites).
  • Elements is also the place where faculty submit the open access copies of their articles; Elements in turn deposits those files and their metadata to DSpace. Faculty don’t encounter DSpace at all in the process of submitting their work.
  • Publications listed in a Scholars@Duke profile automatically include a link to the published version (which is often behind a paywall), and a link to the open access copy in DSpace (which is globally accessible).
Upgrading DSpace: Ripple Effects

The following diagram expands upon the previous one. It adds boxes to the right to account for ETDs and other materials deposited to DSpace either by batch import mechanisms or directly via the application’s web input forms. In a vacuum, a DSpace upgrade–complex as that is in its own right–would be just the green box. But as part of an array of systems working together, the upgrade meant ripping out and replacing so much more. Each white star on the diagram represents a component that had to be thoroughly investigated and completely re-done for this upgrade to succeed.

One of the most complicated factors in the upgrade effort was the bidirectional arrow marked “RT2”:  Symplectic’s new Repository Tools 2 connector. Like its predecessor RT1, it facilitates the deposit of files and metadata from Elements into DSpace (but now via different mechanisms). Unlike RT1, RT2 also permits harvesting files and metadata from DSpace back into Elements, even for items that weren’t originally deposited via Elements.  The biggest challenges there:

  • Divergent metadata architecture. DukeSpace and Elements employ over 60 metadata fields apiece (and they are not the same).
  • Crosswalks. The syntax for munging/mapping data elements from Elements to DSpace (and vice versa) is esoteric, new, and a moving target.
  • Legacy/inconsistent data. DukeSpace metadata had not previously been analyzed or curated in the 12 years it had been collected.
  • Newness. Duke is likely the first institution to integrate DSpace 6.x & Elements via RT2, so a lot had to be figured out through trial & error.

Kudos to superhero metadata architect Maggie Dickson for tackling all of these challenges head-on.

User Interface Enhancements in Action

There are over 2,000 DSpace instances in the world. Most implementors haven’t done much to customize the out-of-the-box templates, which look something like this for an item page:

DSpace interface out of the box. From http://demo.dspace.org/xmlui/

The UI framework itself is outdated (driven via XSLT 1.0 through Cocoon XML pipelines), which makes it hard for anyone to revise substantially. It’s a bit like trying to whittle a block of wood into something ornate using a really blunt instrument. The DSpace community is indeed working on addressing that for DSpace 7.0, but we didn’t have the luxury to wait. So we started with the vanilla template and chipped away at it, one piece at a time. These screenshots highlight the main areas we have been able to address so far.

Bootstrap / Bootswatch Theme

We layered on the same adapted Bootswatch theme in use by the Duke Libraries’ Drupal website and Duke Digital Repository, then applied the shared library masthead. This gives DukeSpace a fairly common look and feel with the rest of the library’s web presence.

Images, Icons, and Filesizes

We configured DSpace to generate and display thumbnail images for all items. Then we added icons corresponding to MIME types to help distinguish different kinds of files. We added really prominent indicators for when an item was embargoed (and when it would become available), and also revised the filesize display to be more clear and concise.

Usage & Attention Stats

Out of the box, DSpace item statistics are only available by clicking a link on the item page to go to a separate stats page. We figured out how to tap into the Solr statistics core and transform that data to display item views and file downloads directly in the item sidebar for easier access. We were also successful showing an Altmetric donut badge for any article with a DOI. These features together help provide a clear indication on the item page how much of an impact a work has made.

Rights

We added a lookup from the item page to retrieve the parent collection’s rights statement, which may contain a statement about Open Access, a Creative Commons license, or other explanatory text. This will hopefully assert rights information in a more natural spot for a user to see it, while at the same time draw more attention to Duke’s Open Access policy.

Scholars@Duke Profiles & ORCID Links

For any DukeSpace item author with a Scholars@Duke profile, we now display a clickable icon next to their name. This leads to their Scholars@Duke profile, where a visitor can learn much more about the scholar’s background, affiliations, and other research. Making this connection relies on some complicated parts: 1) enable getting Duke IDs automatically from Elements or manually via direct entry; 2) storing the ID in a DSpace field; 3) using the ID to query a VIVO API to retrieve the Scholars@Duke profile URL. We are able to treat a scholar’s ORCID in a similar fashion.

Other Development Areas

Beyond the public-facing UI, these areas in DSpace 6.2 also needed significant development for the upgrade project to succeed:

  • Fixed several bugs related to batch metadata import/export
  • Developed a mechanism to create user accounts via batch operations
  • Modified features related to authority control for metadata values
Coming Soon

By summer 2018, we aim to have the following in place:

Streamlined Sidebar

Add collapsable / expandable facet and browse options to reduce the number of menu links visible at any given time.

Citations

Present a copyable citation on the item page.


…And More!

  • Upgrade the XSLT processor from Xalan to Saxon, using XLST 3.0; this will enable us to accomplish more with less code going forward
  • Revise the Scholars@Duke profile lookup by using a different VIVO API
  • Create additional browse/facet options
  • Display aggregated stats in more places

We’re excited to get all of these changes in place soon. And we look forward to learning more from our users, our collaborators, and our peers in the DSpace community about what we can do next to improve upon the solid foundation we established during the project’s initial phases.

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Global MIL Week is Coming! How Can You Get Involved?

IFLA - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 20:31

Global Media and Information Week 2018 will take place from 24 to 31 October 2018, and provides an opportunity to discuss – and celebrate – the importance of skills as both a response to the challenges of a digital world, and an opportunity for people of all ages. IFLA is playing an active role in the preparation of the events, and encourages its members and the broader library community to get involved!

​In an increasingly information-rich world, the need for everyone to have the right skills and confidence is growing. Worries about fake news have focused concerns, but the importance of media and information literacy is nothing new. We must build a positive agenda, based on enabling success at the individual and community level.

The Global Alliance of Partnerships for Media and Information Literacy brings together stakeholders around the world – teachers, librarians, researchers, international organisations and the private sector – with a shared belief in creating this positive agenda.

Through both global and regional committees, the initiative supports events, research, and information exchange. Coordinated by UNESCO, this also offers a valuable means of showing to governments what libraries can do.

IFLA is proud to be part of the International Steering Committee, and is also active at the regional level. You can find out more about how to get involved in GAPMIL though our revised guide.

The highlight of the year – the Global Media and Information Literacy Week – will see an intense programme of events, discussions and online activity, focused on a feature conference to be held in Lithuania and Latvia on 24-26 October. It will focus in particular on Media and Information Literate (MIL) Cities, making the link with Goal 11 of the Sustainable Development Goals.

IFLA encourages its members and the wider library community to consider attending, and submitting papers (deadline 16 July) for this, in order to ensure that the voice of libraries is clearly heard. Find out more, including how to propose a paper, here.

Download IFLA's guide on Getting into GAPMIL.

KnowledgeArc Welcomes

DSpace news - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 17:58

From Michael Guthrie, KnowledgeArc

KnowledgeArc welcomes new NHS Trusts archives to the managed hosting platform

We are pleased to welcome Oxford Health NHS Foundation Trust and University Hospitals of Leicester NHS Trust to the KnowledgeArc managed DSpace and Docman hosting. Along with Derbyshire Trusts and Nottinghamshire Trust this brings the number of NHS trusts with KnowledgeArc to nine overall.

Also this month in NHS news, Derbyshire NHS Trusts had KnowledgeArc integrate the Joomla CMS for browsing and display of DSpace, adding to their WordPress integration for CollectionPress Author Profiles.

AECC University College and CGIAR WorldFish sign up for managed DSpace hosting

We also welcomed AECC University College and CGIAR WorldFish to the KnowledgeArc platform for the managed DSpace Archive and Matomo Statistics hosting.

KnowledgeArc welcomes 3 more Myanmar DSpace repositories

Working with EIFL, KnowledgeArc have deployed 3 more repositories on the hosted DSpace service for universities in Myanmar; Yezin Agricultural University, Yadanabon University, and the Yangon University of Economics, bringing the total to five DSpace repositories in Myanmar along with Yangon and Mandalay Universities.

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Meet Atmire at Open Repositories 2018

DSpace news - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 17:34

From Atmire

Going to Open Repositories in Bozeman (MT) next week? Atmire is proud to support the conference as a major sponsor. Meet up with our five representatives at the event.

Mark Diggory leads the Atmire operations in the US, from our NY based office. He primarily manages repository projects in the Americas and is one of the 19 DSpace committers.

Lieven Droogmans is Atmire’s CEO and Co-founder. He is responsible for Atmire’s largest projects and serves on the DuraSpace Steering Group (SG) for DSpace.

Bram Luyten is Atmire’s Co-founder and Project Manager. Bram is a DSpace committer and formerly served as co-chair of the DSpace Community Advisory Team (DCAT). He is very familiar with our Open Repository and DSpace Express offering, as well as several of Atmire’s open source activities including RIOXX, IRUS and COUNTER.

Art Lowel manages Atmire’s Research & Development activities. His past accomplishments include both of the “Mirage” themes for the DSpace XML User Interface. As a DSpace committer, he is currently leading the User Interface developments for DSpace 7.

Ignace Deroost is Atmire’s global Sales and Marketing Associate. He has in-depth knowledge on Atmire’s DSpace based Software as a Service solutions Open Repository and DSpace Express.

Digital Poster Reception at OR 2017 in Brisbane, sponsored by Atmire.

Serving all types of repositories and institutions

In the past years Atmire has built and acquired a wide array of repository services and products, that have recently been consolidated into three main lines of service.

DSpace Express

DSpace Express is the most affordable full repository service on the market. This Software as a Service (SaaS) platform provides you with a branded DSpace repository which is maintained and upgraded by Atmire. The subscription includes cloud hosting and support services so you don’t need to take care of anything technical yourself.

Open Repository

Open Repository goes the extra mile when it comes to repository features and infrastructure. This SaaS Solution gives you many extra features on top of everything that’s already in DSpace. The platform includes integrations with pubmed, Scopus and others and enables author profiles and easy social media sharing. Administrators themselves have access to many additional configurations options directly through the user interface. So setting up workflows, batch ingesting content and managing collections is a peace of cake.

Open Repository comes with support services and a high availability cloud hosting which includes fallback and test servers on top of the production and backup infrastructure.

Custom DSpace repository

Atmire’s custom development services enable repository platforms entirely tailored to institution specific use cases and integration needs. As a client you can decide which functionality and services should be included and where the repository is deployed, whether it’s on an in house server or on a hosted instance.

DSpace 7

The community’s efforts in developing the new major version of DSpace are in full swing, with dedicated teams focused on the REST API and UI milestones. Finally, the community is reuniting on a single user interface platform after the years of division into the JSPUI and XMLUI sub-communities.

DSpace 7 will come with the brand new Angular User interface which will make DSpace future proof and facilitate further development for institutions by adopting this widely adopted JavaScript framework.

Want to learn more about DSpace 7? Visit us at the conference.

2018 prototype of the DSpace 7 search results page

The post Meet Atmire at Open Repositories 2018 appeared first on Duraspace.org.

Plus 1 makes 11 .... another translation

IFLA - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 16:39

The translation of the IFLA School Library Guidelines, 2nd edition into German means that they are now available in 11 languages.

ეროვნულ ბიბლიოთეკაში დამოუკიდებლობის დარბაზი გაიხსნა

ეროვნულ ბიბლიოთეკაში დამოუკიდებლობის დარბაზი გაიხსნა

25 მაისს საქართველოს პარლამენტის ეროვნული ბიბლიოთეკის მეორე კორპუსში დამოუკიდებლობის დარბაზი გაიხსნა. დარბაზის გახსნა საქართველოს დამოუკიდებელი რესპუბლიკის გამოცხადებიდან ასი წლის იუბილეს მიეძღვნა. ღონისძიება გახსნეს საქართველოს პარლამენტის თავმჯდომარემ ირაკლი კობახიძემ, მოლდოვის პარლამენტის თავმჯდომარემ ანდრიან კანდუმ, ეროვნული ბიბლიოთეკის გენერალურმა დირექტორმა გიორგი კეკელიძემ.

სრული ტექსტი

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Research Output Management Training

EIFL-OA news and events - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 16:02

EIFL Open Access Programme Manager Iryna Kuchma will give presentations and advice during a Research Output Management Training workshop for research and open access (OA) repository managers from four Palestinian universities taking part in the ROMOR Project.

კატეგორიები: თავისუფალი წვდომა

ეროვნულ ბიბლიოთეკაში დამოუკიდებლობის დარბაზი გაიხსნება

ეროვნულ ბიბლიოთეკაში დამოუკიდებლობის დარბაზი გაიხსნება

25 მაისს 19:00 საათზე საქართველოს პარლამენტის ეროვნული ბიბლიოთეკის მეორე კორპუსში დამოუკიდებლობის დარბაზი გაიხსნება. დარბაზის გახსნა საქართველოს დამოუკიდებელი რესპუბლიკის გამოცხადებიდან ასი წლის იუბილეს ეძღვნება. ღონისძიებას გახსნიან საქართველოს პარლამენტის თავმჯდომარე ირაკლი კობახიძე, მოლდოვის პარლამენტის თავმჯდომარე ანდრიან კანდუ, ეროვნული ბიბლიოთეკის გენერალური დირექტორი გიორგი კეკელიძე.

სრული ტექსტი

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ბარისა და ფლორენციაში ქართული წიგნის კუთხეები გაიხსნა

ბარისა და ფლორენციაში ქართული წიგნის კუთხეები გაიხსნა

საქართველოს პარლამენტის ეროვნულმა ბიბლიოთეკამ და კომპანიებმა, „ინექსფონი" "ინტელექსპრესი", "ინექსგრუპი" და"გიუაანი", იტალიის ქალაქებში, ბარისა და ფლორენციაში, ქართული წიგნის კუთხეები გახსნეს.

სრული ტექსტი

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კონკურს „წიგნიერის" გამარჯვებულების დაჯილდოება

კონკურს „წიგნიერის" გამარჯვებულების დაჯილდოება

15 მაისს საქართველოს პარლამენტის ეროვნული ბიბლიოთეკის საგამოფენო დარბაზში ეროვნული ბიბლიოთეკისა და თიბისი ბანკის მიერ ორგანიზებულ ესეების კონკურს „წიგნიერის" გამარჯვებულები დაჯილდოვდნენ.

სრული ტექსტი

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New translation of IFLA School Library Guidelines, 2nd edition

IFLA - ორშ, 28/05/2018 - 14:30

The Guidelines are now also available in the Malay language.

  • Bahasa Melayu (Malay) [PDF] | [EPUB]

This brings the number to 10 versions of the IFLA School Library Guidelines, 2nd edition

ინფოარხების ცნობების შეკრება