Research Roundup 2019 & 2020

Shuttleworth, K., Stranack, K., & Moore, A. (2019). Course Journals: Leveraging Library Publishing to Engage Students at the Intersection of Open Pedagogy, Scholarly Communications, and Information Literacy. Partnership: The Canadian Journal of Library and Information Practice and Research, 14(2). https://doi.org/10.21083/partnership.v14i2.5339

Hurrell, C., Ruddock, K., & Pival, P. (2020). Open Badges for Promoting Open Practices in the Institutional Repository: A Pilot Project. Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication, 8(1). http://dx.doi.org/10.7710/2162-3309.2325

Hurrell, C., & Murphy, J. E. (2019). An Evidence Based Approach to Supporting Library Staff Scholarly Communication Competencies. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice, 14(2), 100-105. https://doi.org/10.18438/eblip29570

MacCallum, Lindsey, Barrett, Ann, Vanderjagt, Leah, Buckland, Amy. Advancing Open: Views from Scholarly Communications Practitioners. Canadian Association of Research Libraries Open Repositories Report Series: 3. pp 1-34. http://hdl.handle.net/10587/2103 

Carpan, C. & Linoski, A. (2019). Wrangle and corral that license agreement, The Serials Librarian, 76(1-4), 130-133.

Carpan, C. (2019, July). Diversity and Representation in Library Collections. Paper presented at Diversity & Inclusivity in Collection Building Workshop, Colorado Alliance of Research Libraries, Denver, CO.

Eva, N. C., & Wiebe, T. A. (2019). Whose research is it anyway? Academic social networks versus institutional repositories. Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication, 7(1). http://doi.org/10.7710/2162-3309.2243 https://hdl.handle.net/10133/5363

Eva, N. C.. Books, Publishing, and Libraries (17th Annual Conference) (Granada, Spain). Whose Research Is It Anyway? Academic Social Media vs Institutional Repositories. (July 5, 2019). https://informationmediumsociety.com/assets/downloads/books/B19FinalProgram.pdf

Lacroix, Denis and Lindsay Johnston. “Assessment of a One-Credit Course for Humanities Graduate Students: Assessment of a One-Credit Course for Humanities Graduate Students.” In The Grounded Instruction Librarian: Participating in The Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, Eds. Melissa Mallon, Lauren Hays, Cara Bradley, Rhonda Huisman, Jackie Belanger, Association of College and Research Libraries, 2019, pp. 163-178. https://doi.org/10.7939/r3-wexy-yv64

Dawson, D., & Marken, L. (2019). Beyond Consumers The Value of Engaging Undergraduate Students in Journal Management and Authorship. In A. S. Jackson, C. Pierard, & S. M. Schadl (Eds.), Scholarship in the Sandbox: Academic Libraries as Laboratories, Forums, and Archives for Student Work (pp. 269–290). Chicago, IL.: ACRL. https://harvest.usask.ca/handle/10388/11989

McLean, J., Dawson, D., & Sorensen, C. (in press, Jan 2021). Communicating collections cancellations to campus: A qualitative study. College & Research Libraries, 82(1). https://harvest.usask.ca/handle/10388/12696 (postprint posted Feb 2020)

Feisst, D., Pow, V. & Thomas, G. (2020, December). Developing graduate education students’ metacognition regarding their use of citations: The value of podcasts. Open Ideas Research Symposium, University of Alberta, Edmonton.

Thomas, G, Feisst, D. & Pow, V. (2020). Metacogntion and Citations. Festival of Teaching and Learning Podcast Series Episode 1. Teaching Plus Podcast. https://www.podomatic.com/podcasts/teachingplus/episodes/2020-11-10T11_19_49-08_00