My colleagues and I are taking our Creative Commons/Panton Principles presentation on the road to another library conference this winter. As a result, I’m still compiling more references on the topic so I thought I share what I’ve found recently with all of you.
Of course, suggestions for more resources are always welcome in the comments.
- NLM APIs (library as data incubator)
- Harvard Releases Big Data for Books
- What does one do with millions of MARC records?
- Harvard Library Bibliographic Dataset Now Available via EBSCO Discovery Service™ from EBSCO Publishing
- Harvard Publicly Releases Millions of Catalog Records
- Data Bonanza: Harvard Library Making Nearly 100% of Their Catalog Records Open Access, More than 12 Million Records Released
- The new Harvard Library open metadata policy
- Text-mining the scholarly literature: towards a set of universal Principles; Update and strategy
- Big data: The next frontier for innovation, competition, and productivity
- Towards a manifesto on Open Mining of scholarship
- Elsevier Experiments With Allowing ‘Text Mining’ of Its Journals
- Pushing the Frontier of Access for Text Mining: A Conversation with Heather Piwowar on One Researcher’s Attempt to Break New Ground
- Why Open Data isn’t enough
- The cost of open data: A Canadian lawyer’s analysis
- What data can and cannot do
- The right to read is the right to mine
- Open Content Mining: Richard Poynder blogs our progress so far, and I summarise my current impasse with publishers
- A New Declaration of Rights: Open Content Mining
- Library catalog metadata: Open licensing or public domain?
- Mining the astronomical literature
- Can researchers protect their open data?
Some more articles at BioMed Central.
(Yes, blogging has been pathetic of late. I hope to have a decent post up this week and maybe a return to more normal form in the fall.)