Diese Datenbank enthält über 40.000 Dokumente zu Themen aus den Bereichen Formalerschließung – Inhaltserschließung – Information Retrieval.
© 2015 W. Gödert, TH Köln, Institut für Informationswissenschaft / Powered by litecat, BIS Oldenburg (Stand: 28. April 2022)
1Breeding, M.: Library systems report 2019 : cycles of innovation.[01.05.2019].
Abstract: The library technology industry, broadly speaking, shows more affinity toward utility than innovation. Library automation systems are not necessarily exciting technologies, but they are workhorse applications that must support the complex tasks of acquiring, describing, and providing access to materials and services. They represent substantial investments, and their effectiveness is tested daily in the library. But more than efficiency is at stake: These products must be aligned with the priorities of the library relative to collection management, service provision, and other functions.
Themenfeld: Bibliographische Software
Objekt: Koha ; FOLIO
2Breeding, M.: Next-generation discovery : an overview of the European scene.
In: Catalogue 2.0: the future of the library catalogue. Ed. by Sally Chambers. London : Facet Publ., 2013. S.37-64.
Abstract: In this chapter we will provide a brief overview of the features and general characteristics of this new genre of library software, focusing on the products that have been deployed or developed in the United Kingdom and other parts of Europe. Some of these projects include adoption of commercial products from international vendors such as Serials Solutions, EBSCO, Ex Libris, or OCLC and others involve locally-developed software or implementation of open source products.
3Breeding, M.: Thinking about your next OPAC.
In: Computers in libraries. 27(2007) no.4, S.28-31.
(The systems librarian)
Abstract: It's clear that today's typical library users are Web-sawy and have very high expectations. Librarians need to offer interfaces on Web sites that match or exceed those found on the commercial Web. Paired with high-quality content that's selected and created by librarians, a state-of-the-art Web interface is a compelling destination for users.
4Breeding, M.: ¬The birth of a new generation of library interfaces.
In: Computers in libraries. 27(2007) no.9, S.34-.
(The systems librarian)
Abstract: Over the last couple of years, there has been a surge of activity in the library automation arena directed toward improved user interfaces. As Breeding looks at the events and activities that have transpired over the last year or so, Breeding sees an incredible amount of progress in creating interfaces that help librarians compete better in an ever more crowded landscape of information providers. It's strategically important for libraries to have technologies in place that will optimize delivery of content and services in the context of today's Web. Breeding believes that failure to make progress in this area can foster a creep of irrelevancy as potential users increasingly rely on information resources provided by entities other than libraries.
Themenfeld: OPAC ; Suchoberflächen
5Breeding, M.: Library software : a guide to the current commercial products.1997 update.
In: Library software review. 16(1997) no.4, S.261-276.
Abstract: Directory of library software giving applications and vendor details
6Breeding, M.: TCP/IP for the Internet : the complete buyer's guide to micro-based TCP/IP software.
Westport, CT : Mecklermedia, 1994. xxx S.
Abstract: TCP/IP is the standard network protocol for data transmission over the global Internet. With the explosive new interest by cooperations, educational institutions, demand for TCP/IP products has surged. The selection of the right TCP/IP package can be a daunting task, however - differences among products involve many technical details. TCP/IP for the Internet, the first book to evaluate these disparate softwares, offers the reader in-depth, descriptive reviews of the major packages available for a full range of UNIX, DOS, Windows, and Macintosh platforms
7Breeding, M.: OCLC connectivity : current models, network integration, and future directions.
In: OCLC micro. 8(1992) no.4, S.28-36.
Abstract: Libraries that use the bibliographic services of OCLC may select from a variety of connectivity options. OCLC offers its customers the workstation equipment, communications devices, cabling, and software necessary to use its services. It is often the case, however, that libraries end up implementing a network of OCLC equipment that is independent of, and isolated from, other networks that the library may use. Suggests alternatives that libraries might implement to create a unified network of diverse services in which OCLC is one service among a variety of electronic resources. Focuses on methods implemented at Vanderbilt University to use its local area networks