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LITA: Making LibGuides Into Library Websites

Fri, 2015-03-27 12:00

Welcome to Part 2 of my two-part series introducing LibGuides CMS for use as a website. Read Part 1 (with comments from Springshare!). This companion piece was released February 27.

Why LibGuides?

LibGuides logo (© Springshare)

We can design surprisingly good websites with LibGuides 2.0 CMS. WordPress and Drupal are free and open source, but Springshare, the maker of LibGuides, also delivers reliable hosting and support for two grand a year. Moreover, even folks clueless about coding can quickly learn to maintain a LibGuides-based website because (1) the interface is drop-and-drag, fill-in-the-box intuitive, and (2) many academic librarians create research guides as part of their liaison duties and are already familiar with the system. Most importantly, libraries can customize LibGuides-based websites as extensively or minimally as available talent and time permits, without sacrificing visual appeal or usability–or control of the library’s own site.

LibGuides-Based Websites

There are some great LibGuides-based websites out there. Springshare has compiled exemplars across various library sectors here and here. Below are screenshots showing what you can do.

Albuquerque and Bernalillo County (ABC) Library homepage

The Albuquerque and Bernalillo County (ABC) Library is that rare public library that uses LibGuides. The homepage is beautifully laid out, with tons of neat customizations and a carousel that actually enhances UX, despite the load time. One of my favorite LibGuides sites!

World Maritime University Library homepage

The World Maritime University Library, run by the United Nations, has a beautifully minimalist blue-and-white look – classic Scandinavian. Like Google, the logo and search box are front and center; everything else is placed discreetly in tabs at the top and bottom of the homepage.

John S. Bailey Library, American College of Greece

The American College of Greece’s John S. Bailey Library is text-heavy, but its navigation is as clear as the Aegean Sea. Note the absence of a federated search box, which, unless the algorithms are of search-engine caliber, tends to produce results that undergraduates find bewildering.

Even you have other priorities or skills, you can still create a quality LibGuides-based website without major customizations to the stylesheets. Hillsborough Community College Library and Harrison College both do nice jobs, albeit with LibGuides 1.0. Walters State Community College did hardly any deep customizing of LibGuides 2.0, but its site is perfectly functional.

Walters State Community College Library homepage

My Library’s Website

Moving the Hodges University Library to LibGuides has followed a three-stage agile process.

1. September 2014. We upgraded the existing LibGuides CMS to LibGuides 2.0 and reorganized and enhanced existing content. Review my February 27 post for more on this first stage.

Hodges University Library’s faculty support page

2. January 2015. We rolled out the new library homepage and associated pages, which unified the library’s entire web presence under LibGuides. Previously our homepage was designed and run by the university’s IT department using Microsoft SharePoint (ugh), so students could only access the homepage by signing into the university intranet–dreadful for accessibility. We also shuffled DNS records and redirects so that the homepage has a much cleaner URL (library.hodges.edu) than previously (https://myhugo.hodges.edu/organizations/org-libr/Pages/Home.aspx). The new site can be accessed by anyone from anywhere without logging into anything. #librarianwin

3. June 2015. We will roll out the next major iteration of our website, integrating OCLC’s new and improved WorldCat discovery layer, our new LibAnswers virtual reference service, and our revamped website to build better UX. The page header and federated search box will be optimized for mobile devices, as the rest of the site already is. Our motto? Continual improvement!

Have you used LibGuides as a website? What is your experience?

Nicole Engard: Bookmarks for March 26, 2015

Thu, 2015-03-26 20:30

Today I found the following resources and bookmarked them on Delicious.

  • Booktype Lets you produce beautiful, engaging books in minutes. Booktype is free and open source software that helps you write and publish print and digital books.

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The post Bookmarks for March 26, 2015 appeared first on What I Learned Today....

Related posts:

  1. CA Law to Produce Open Source Textbooks
  2. Espresso Book Machine
  3. E-book reading on the rise

FOSS4Lib Upcoming Events: Northeast Fedora User Group Meeting

Thu, 2015-03-26 19:59
Date: Monday, May 11, 2015 - 08:00 to Tuesday, May 12, 2015 - 17:00Supports: Fedora Repository

Last updated March 26, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 26, 2015.
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From the announcement:

A Northeast Fedora User Group meeting will be held at Yale University on May 11-12. Monday May 11 will be an unconference style format with a lightning round in the afternoon. Tuesday May 12 will focus on Fedora 4 training led by Andrew Woods

Please register for this event by April 3 here: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1b4ntNkhRuJvtNEfi0vXSjk7C9uuR3bwa2A8e3U-6w08/viewform

DPLA: Girl Scout super stars

Thu, 2015-03-26 19:22

Unless you haven’t been out of your house for the past month, you know that it’s Girl Scout cookie season. The girls out tugging boxes of cookies around the neighborhood are learning all sorts of skills they’ll use later in life as political leaders, entertainers, astronauts, and athletes. Literally. For proof, check out this list of 25 of the most famous Girl Scouts while enjoying the last of your Thin Mints and Caramel Delights…until next year.

Madeleine Albright, former US Secretary of State

Marion Anderson, singer

Lucille Ball, comedian and film studio executive

Lynda Carter, actress and star of “Wonder Woman.”

Rosalyn Carter, former First Lady

Chelsea (and Hillary) Clinton

Katie Couric, journalist

Sandra Day O’Connor, former Supreme Court Justice

Queen Elizabeth II

Carrie Fisher, actress

Dorothy Hamill, figure skater

Jackie Joyner-Kersee, Olympic athlete

Dorothy Lamour, actress and singer

Shari Lewis, puppeteer and children’s entertainer

Christa McAullife, teacher aboard the Space Shuttle Challenger

Michelle Obama, First Lady

Nancy Reagan, former First Lady

Sally Ride, astronaut

Chita Rivera, actress, dancer, and singer

Gloria Steinem, political activist

Martha Stewart, businesswoman

Shirley Temple, actress

Mary Tyler Moore, actress

Dionne Warwick, singer

Venus Williams, tennis player

 

Banner image from Digital Commonwealth, Boston Public Library.

FOSS4Lib Recent Releases: Jpylyzer - 1.14.1

Thu, 2015-03-26 15:50

Last updated March 26, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 26, 2015.
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Package: JpylyzerRelease Date: Wednesday, March 25, 2015

FOSS4Lib Recent Releases: Siegfried - 1.0

Thu, 2015-03-26 15:45

Last updated March 26, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 26, 2015.
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Package: SiegfriedRelease Date: Sunday, March 22, 2015

FOSS4Lib Updated Packages: Siegfried

Thu, 2015-03-26 15:44

Last updated March 26, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 26, 2015.
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Siegfried is a PRONOM-based file format identification tool.

Key features are:

  • complete implementation of PRONOM (byte and container signatures)
  • reliable results (siegfried is tested against Ross Spencer’s skeleton suite and QA tested against DROID and FIDO output using http://github.com/richardlehane/comparator)
  • fast matching without limiting the number of bytes scanned
  • detailed information about the basis for format matches
  • simple command line interface with a choice of outputs (YAML, JSON, CSV)
  • a built-in server for integrating with workflows and language inter-op
  • power options including debug mode, signature modification, and multiple identifiers.
Package Type: Data Preservation and Management Package Links Operating System: LinuxMacWindows Releases for Siegfried Programming Language: GoOpen Hub Link: https://openhub.net/p/siegfried-pronomOpen Hub Stats Widget: 

CrossRef: CrossRef Extends Management Team, Appoints Ginny Hendricks To Focus on Member and Community Outreach

Thu, 2015-03-26 15:39

26 March 2015, Lynnfield, MA - CrossRef, the global not-for profit digital hub for scholarly communications, is pleased to announce the addition of Ginny Hendricks to its management team in the newly-created role of Director of Member and Community Outreach, where she will be responsible for marketing, business development, member services, and product support. The appointment reflects CrossRef's mission to innovate for the future of scholarly content, and to foster collaboration among an increasingly diverse community of publishers, researchers, authors, libraries, funders, and beyond.

Executive Director, Ed Pentz, says "I'm very pleased Ginny is joining the CrossRef team; her international experience, background in scholarly publishing, and digital marketing expertise, make her the perfect person to spearhead the CrossRef brand, lead outreach around the world, and contribute to our ongoing success."

Ginny Hendricks says: "CrossRef is indispensible to the reliable running and progression of scholarly communications and its scope is broadening to accommodate changing publisher needs and serve the wider communities. I'm excited to work with some great people and to be able to contribute to such a central part of scholarly publishing."

Ginny has run Ardent Marketing for nine years where she consulted with publishers to develop multichannel marketing plans, brand and launch online products, and build engaged communities. Prior to consulting she managed the launch of Scopus at Elsevier, where she established advisory boards and outreach programs with library and scientific communities. In 1998 Ginny started an early e-resources help desk for Blackwell's information Services and later led training and communication programs for Swets' digital portfolio in Asia Pacific, Middle East, and Africa. She's lived and worked in many parts of the world and has managed globally dispersed creative, technical, and commercial teams. She co-hosts the Scholarly Social networking events in London, and is considering finishing her Master's of Science in Digital Marketing Communications. Ginny will start on Monday 30th March and can be reached via twitter @GinnyLDN or email ginny@crossref.org.

About CrossRef
CrossRef (www.crossref.org) serves as a digital hub for the scholarly communications community. A global not-for profit membership organization of scholarly publishers, CrossRef's innovations shape the future of scholarly communications by fostering collaboration among multiple stakeholders. CrossRef provides a wide spectrum of services for identifying, locating, linking to, and assessing the reliability and provenance of scholarly content.

Contact: Ed Pentz at info@crossref.org.

View this news release on the CrossRef website.

Library of Congress: The Signal: Checking in with NGAC and the National Spatial Data Infrastructure

Thu, 2015-03-26 14:36

Satellite data, January 1, 2014. Photo courtesy of NCDC/NOAA.

Several times a year I attend meetings of the National Geospatial Advisory Committee, a federal advisory committee that reports to the chair of the Federal Geographic Data Committee. The NGAC pulls together participants from across academia, the private sector and all levels of government to advise the Federal government on geospatial policy and ways to advance the vision of a National Spatial Data Infrastructure. They held two days of meetings in DC on March 17 and 18, 2015 and I was happy to have the opportunity to attend.

We originally got involved with the group when two members of the GeoMAPP project team (Zsolt Nagy and Dennis Goreham) were named founding NGAC members (PDF) and we’ve kept up with it because of the wealth of information that comes out of the meetings about national geospatial policy initiatives.

The group’s membership changes over time, but in the past has included Jack Dangermond, the founder of Esri, and currently includes both Michael Jones of Google (one of the inventors of Google Earth) and Steve Coast, the founder of OpenStreetMap.

Julie Sweetkind-Singer, the Assistant Director of Geospatial, Cartographic and Scientific Data & Services at Stanford University libraries and a former principal investigator on the NDIIPP National Geospatial Digital Archive project, is now the Vice Chair of the group.

As usual, the committee covered a number of topic areas that have ramifications for the library, archive and museum digital stewardship communities.

FGDC Report/GAO Report

A chief area of discussion in the FGDC’s report to the attendees was the March 16 release of the Government Accountability Office report “Geospatial Data: Progress Needed on Identifying Expenditures, Building and Utilizing a Data Infrastructure, and Reducing Duplicative Efforts.” This is the second GAO report in the past 3 years on geospatial information, with the first, “Geospatial Information: OMB and Agencies Need to Make Coordination a Priority to Reduce Duplication,” having been released on November 26, 2012.

GAO’s objectives with the report were to

(1) describe the geospatial data that selected federal agencies and states use and how much is spent on geospatial data; (2) assess progress in establishing the National Spatial Data Infrastructure; and (3) determine whether selected federal agencies and states invest in duplicative geospatial data.

The report urged Congressional input towards a national addressing database, while also recommending that the Office of Management and Budget and associated federal agencies fully implement national spatial data infrastructure activities.

Crowd-Sourced Geospatial Data

Next came an interesting presentation on the concepts of crowd-sourced data, citizen science and volunteered geographic information, as well as crowd-sourced data initiatives happening inside the Federal government. It featured Sophia Liu, a Mendenhall Postdoc Fellow at the U.S. Geological Survey; Denice Ross, a Presidential Innovation Fellow at the Department of Energy; and Sean Gorman from Timbr.io.

Key questions that crossed each of the presentations included the challenges with integrating crowd-sourced data with agency-originated data while validating its integrity, as well as potential legal consequences when agencies rely on crowd-sourced data for action. One suggested way to address the validity question is to incorporate a “human-in-the-loop” to vet, edit or “massage” crowd-sourced data to ensure its accuracy and usability. See http://radar.oreilly.com/2015/02/human-in-the-loop-machine-learning.html for further info.

There was also a bit of discussion on the difference between “ambient” crowd-sourced data (think traffic data compiled from the location reports of cell phones) and volunteered geographic information such as that found in citizen-mapping initiatives such as OpenStreetMap.

Geospatial Privacy Subcommittee Report

The Geospatial Privacy Subcommittee of the NGAC is largely exploring the privacy challenges presented by Unmanned Aircraft Systems and as such is somewhat out of our purview. An important recent document on this front is “Presidential Memorandum: Promoting Economic Competitiveness While Safeguarding Privacy, Civil Rights, and Civil Liberties in Domestic Use of Unmanned Aircraft Systems” released on Feb. 15, 2015.

COGO Report card

Geospatial: application by user dleithinger on Flickr

COGO is the Coalition of Geospatial Organizations, a grouping of private sector geospatial organizations such as the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE), American Society for Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing (ASPRS), Association of American Geographers (AAG), National States Geographic Information Council (NSGIC) and a number of others.

On February 16, 2015 they published their first “Report Card on the U.S. National Spatial Data Infrastructure” (PDF). The report was written by an expert panel led by former Wyoming governor James E. Geringer (who presented the findings at the meeting). The focus of the initial report card is on the status of the seven FGDC “framework” data layers and how they are being maintained and accentuated to meet the needs of a national spatial data infrastructure. As the report says, “by evaluating the Federal government’s efforts to lead and coordinate the creation and maintenance of these data, this report reflects on how well the NSDI is meeting its goals.” According to COGO the student is not doing too well.

There was ample discussion on whether COGO was measuring the right thing (is it a measure of what’s actually getting done in a somewhat hostile budgetary environment, or are agencies being measured against an abstract standard of what should be done based on the original goals of the NSDI?) and whether this report could do more harm than good for acquiring future resources across the federal geospatial community.

During the discussion on the report it was noted that the 2016 President’s budget includes an increase of nearly $150 million for the USGS, including “an increase of $11 million for the USGS to support the community resilience toolkit, which is a web-based clearinghouse of data, tools, shared applications, and best practices for resource managers, decision-makers, and the public,” so at least there’s recognition that work does need to get done.

Geospatial Data Act of 2015

Finally, not on the meeting agenda but hanging over all the discussions was the “Geospatial Data Act of 2015,” introduced by Senators Hatch and Warner on March 16, 2015, the day prior to the start of the meeting. The text of the legislation is at https://www.congress.gov/bill/114th-congress/senate-bill/740/text, and my initial reading (note: I am not a lawyer!) is that it codifies in law things that are attempting to be implemented in current practice. Several important items in the proposed bill:

  • Each covered agency shall include geospatial data as a capital asset for purposes of preparing the budget submission of the President.
  • Each covered agency shall disclose each contract, cooperative agreement, grant or other transaction that deals with geospatial data on USAspending.gov.
  • Greater OMB oversight, and a limitation on receiving future funds for data that does not conform to FGDC standards.

The next NGAC meeting is June 9-10, 2015. As always, they are open to the public.

Thom Hickey: Moving to Wikidata

Thu, 2015-03-26 13:43

VIAF has long interchanged data with Wikipedia, and the resulting links between library authorities and Wikipedia are widely used.  Unfortunately we only harvested data from the English Wikipedia (en.wikipedia.org), so we missed names, identifiers and other information in non-English Wikipedia pages.

Fortunately the problem VIAF had with Wikipedia was similar to the problems that Wikipedia itself had in sharing data across language versions.  Wikidata is Wikimedia's solution to the problem, and over the last year or two has grown from promising to useful.  In fact, from VIAF's point of view Wikidata now looks substantially better than just working with the English pages.  In addition to picking up many more titles for names, we are finding a million names that do not occur in the English pages, and names that match those in other VIAF sources has nearly doubled to 800 thousand from 440 thousand.

Since we (i.e. Jenny Toves) was reexamining the process, we took the opportunity to harvest corporate/organization names as well, something we have wanted for some time, so some 300K of the increase comes from those.

We expect to have the new data in VIAF in mid to late April 2015 and it is visible now in our test system at http://test.viaf.org.

The advantages we see:

  • Much less bias towards English
  • More entities (people and organizations)
  • More coded information about the entities
  • More non-Latin forms of names
  • More links into Wikipedia

This will cause some changes in the data that are visible in the VIAF interface.  One of these is that VIAF will link to the Wikidata pages rather than the English Wikipedia pages, and we are changing the WKP icon to reflect that ( to ).  This means that Jane Austen's WKP identifier (VIAF's abbreviation for Wikipedia) will change from WKP|Jane_Austen to WKP|Q36322.  Links to the WKP source page will change from

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jane_Austen

to

 http://www.wikidata.org/entity/Q36322

Although it is possible to jump from the Wikidata pages to Wikipedia pages in specific languages, we feel these links are important enough that we will be importing all the language specific Wikipedia page links we find in the Wikidata.  These will show up as 'external links' in the interface in the 'About' section of the display.

A commonly used bulk file from VIAF is the 'links' file that shows all the links made between VIAF identifiers and source file identifiers (pointers to the bulk files can be found here).  The links file includes external links, so the individual Wikipedia pages will show up in the file along with the Wikidata WKP IDs.  Here are some of the current links in the file for Lorcan Dempsey:

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   BAV|ADV11117013

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   BNF|12276780

. . .

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   SUDOC|031580661

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   WKP|Lorcan_Dempsey

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   XA|2219

 

The new file will change to:

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   BAV|ADV11117013

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   BNF|12276780

. . .

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   WKP|Q6678817

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   WKP|http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lorcan_Dempsey

http://viaf.org/viaf/36978042   XA|2219

 

Lorcan only has one Wikipedia page, the English language one.  Jane Austen has more than a hundred, and all those links will be there.

Of course, this also means some changes to the RDF view of the data.  We're still working on that and will post more information when we get it closer to its final form.

--Th

Galen Charlton: Unsolved problems

Thu, 2015-03-26 11:50

I saw a lot of pain yesterday. I will see more pain today.

Pain from women saying that it’s back to the whisper network for them. Pain from women acknowledging the many faults of whisper networks.

Pain from women who do not want to be chilled — and who yet find themselves in the far north, with the wolves circling.

Pain from women who have seen their colleagues fail them before, and before, and before — and who have less hope now that the future of libraries will be any better.

Pain from women who fear that licenses were issued yesterday — licenses to maintain the status quo, licenses to grind away the hopes and dreams of those women in libraries who want to change the world (or who simply want to catalog books in peace and go home at the end of the day).

Above all, pain from women whose words are now constrained by the full force of the law — and who are now the target of every passerby who has much time and little empathy.

I will speak plainly: Lisa Rabey and nina de jesus did a brave thing, a thing that could never have rebounded to their personal advantage no matter the outcome of the lawsuit. I respect them, and I wish them whatever peace they can find after this.

I will speak bluntly to men in the library profession: regardless of what you think of the case that ended yesterday — regardless of what you think of Joe Murphy’s actions or of the actions of Team Harpy — sexual harassment in our profession is real; the pain our colleagues experience due to it is real.

It remains an unsolved problem.

It remains our unsolved problem.

We must do our part to fix it.

Not sure how? Neither am I. But at least as librarians and library workers, we have access to plenty of tools to learn, to listen.

Time to roll up our sleeves.

DuraSpace News: UPDATE: Toward a Strategic Vision and Technical Roadmap for DSpace

Thu, 2015-03-26 00:00

From Jonathan Markow, DuraSpace CSO

Winchester, MA  The DSpace Steering Group, working with the DSpace Community Advisory Team (DCAT) and DuraSpace, has organized an initiative to present a strategic vision and technical roadmap for DSpace, representing significant community contributions during the past two years. 

FOSS4Lib Upcoming Events: Fedora 4 Training Workshop at TCDL

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:48
Date: Tuesday, April 28, 2015 - 13:30 to 17:30Supports: Fedora Repository

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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Fedora team members Andrew Woods and David Wilcox will be presenting a Fedora 4 Training Workshop at the 2015 Texas Conference on Digital Libraries (TCDL) to be held April 27-28 in Austin, Texas. The Fedora 4 Training Workshop will be held on April 28 from 1:30 PM to 5:30 PM and is is free for conference attendees.

FOSS4Lib Recent Releases: DuraCloud - 3.2.3

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:33

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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Package: DuraCloudRelease Date: Tuesday, March 3, 2015

FOSS4Lib Updated Packages: DuraCloud

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:31

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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Package Type: Preservation RepositoryLicense: Apache 2.0 Package Links Releases for DuraCloud Operating System: Browser/Cross-PlatformLinuxTechnologies Used: TomcatProgramming Language: JavaJavaScript Upcoming Events for the DuraCloud Package Open Hub Link: https://openhub.net/p/duracloudOpen Hub Stats Widget: works well with: Fedora RepositoryDSpaceArchivematica

Nicole Engard: Bookmarks for March 25, 2015

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:30

Today I found the following resources and bookmarked them on Delicious.

  • Contributoria Contributoria is an independent journalism community. The platform enables journalists and writers to collaborate on all aspects of the writing process, including commissioning, editing and publication.
  • ARSenic A free, open-source, web-based audience response system

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The post Bookmarks for March 25, 2015 appeared first on What I Learned Today....

Related posts:

  1. New Official Koha Site
  2. OSCON Keynote: Creating Communities of Inclusion
  3. Edit your photos in Flickr

FOSS4Lib Upcoming Events: ArchivesDirect Information Session

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:25
Date: Wednesday, April 1, 2015 - 11:00 to 12:00Supports: ArchivematicaDuraCloud

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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From the announcement:

Please plan to attend the upcoming live information session and demonstration of the new ArchivesDirect service on Wednesday, April 1st at 11am ET. In order to attend, registration is required and is available here!

FOSS4Lib Upcoming Events: Introduction to Archivematica

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:23
Date: Thursday, April 9, 2015 - 15:00 to 16:00Supports: Archivematica

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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From the announcement

We are offering our next Introduction to Archivematica Webinar on Thursday, April 9, from 3-4 PM Eastern. Please join us for an overview of Archivematica’s basic workflows to preserve digital content. Registration is FREE, but space is limited and it fills up quickly. Click here to register.

FOSS4Lib Recent Releases: Koha - 3.18.5.1

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:21
Package: KohaRelease Date: Monday, March 23, 2015

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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Koha 3.18.5.1 fixes an erratum in the 3.18.5 release where a change needed for the proper functioning of the patch for bug 13380 (Auto fill order cancellation reasons from authorised values) had not been included. Libraries who have already upgraded to 3.18.5 are advised to upgrade to 3.18.5.1 as soon as possible.

Koha 3.18.5.1 also includes an unrelated fix for bug 12399 (opaccredits printing at top on printable version).

FOSS4Lib Upcoming Events: Koha Seminar Finland 2015

Wed, 2015-03-25 20:19
Date: Thursday, May 21, 2015 - 08:00 to Friday, May 22, 2015 - 16:30Supports: Koha

Last updated March 25, 2015. Created by Peter Murray on March 25, 2015.
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Koha Seminar Finland 2015
21-22 May 2015 Joensuu
The First Koha Seminar in Finland for Library and Information Professionals.
Registration is open until 30 April.

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