Special Issue of the Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science
Mis à jour le 7 avril 2016
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Thème : Archives, bibliothèques et musées à l’ère du web social et participatif

The Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science
SPECIAL ISSUE : Archives, Libraries and Museums in the Era of the Participatory Social Web
Edited by Fidelia Ibekwe-SanJuan and Elaine Ménard
Volume 39, Number 3/4, September-December 2015, pp. 245-396

The term “Web 2.0” refers to a set of Web tools that enhance and support user-generated content. Web 2.0 has made possible – and intensified – global collaborative mechanisms for the production of content. For nearly fifteen years, it has been gradually transforming the traditional Web, based on a dissemination model mainly structured by service providers and content providers.This participatory and collaborative capacity of the Web 2.0 may, in some cases, erase old boundaries and hierarchies between professionals and amateurs in various areas, whether in the private or public domains (e.g., Journalism 2.0, citizen journalism, etc.). Professions related to the creation and dissemination of content and knowledge seem to be particularly affected (e.g., publishers, artists, graphic designers, journalists, librarians, competitive intelligence specialists, librarians, archivists, information managers, etc.). The participatory Web’s massive implementation of technology by the public has led to a reconfiguration and repositioning of the stakeholders in these sectors.
This special issue aims to investigate mutations or changes underway within the institutions and among the stakeholders of libraries, archives, museums and online media due to the spread of Web 2.0 digital practices.

TOC Table of Contents


1. Fidelia Ibekwe-SanJuan, Elaine Ménard
Preface_en : Archives, Libraries, and Museums in the Era of the Participatory Social Web
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4a
Préface_fr : Les archives, les bibliothèques et les musées à l’ère du web social participatif
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4b

2. Isola Ajiferuke, Jamie Goodfellow, Adeola Opesade
Characteristics and Effectiveness of Tags in Public Library Online Public Access Catalogues/Les caractéristiques et l’efficacité des balises dans les catalogues publics en ligne des bibliothèques publiques
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4c

3. Lorri Mon, Jisue Lee
Influence, Reciprocity, Participation, and Visibility : Assessing the Social Library on Twitter/Influence, réciprocité, participation, et visibilité : Évaluation de la bibliothèque sociale sur Twitter
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4d

4. Bérengère Stassin
“Library 2.0” Viewed through the Prism of the French Librarians’ Blogs/La « Bibliothèque 2.0 » vue à travers le prisme des blogs de bibliothécaires français
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4e

5. Manuel Zacklad, Lisa Chupin
Le crowdsourcing scientifique et patrimonial à la croisée de modèles de coordination et de coopération : Le cas des herbiers numérisés/Scientific and Heritage Crowdsourcing at the Crossroads of Models of Coordination and Cooperation : The Case of Digital Herbaria
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4f

6. Florence Andreacola, Eric SanJuan, Marie-Sylvie Poli
Méthodologie d’analyse de la participation informatique de l’usager d’un musée/Methodology of Analysis of Museum User Computer Involvement
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4g

7. Cheryl Klimaszewski
Lumping (and Splitting) LAMs : The Story of Grouping Libraries, Archives, and Museums/Regroupement (et division) des BAMs : Histoire du regroupement des bibliothèques, des archives et des musées
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4h

8. Amy Williams
Participation, Collaboration, and Community Building in Digital Repositories/Participation, collaboration et développement communautaire dans les dépôts numériques
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4i

9. Chern Li Liew, Shannon Wellington, Gillian Oliver, Reid Perkins
Social Media in Libraries and Archives : Applied with Caution/Les médias sociaux dans les bibliothèques et les archives : Appliqués avec prudence
http://bit.ly/cjils393_4j

A respected source of the most up-to-date research on library and information science, The Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science is recognized internationally for its authoritative bilingual contributions to the field of information science. Established in 1976, the journal is dedicated to the publication of research findings, both in full-length and in brief format ; reviews of books ; software and technology ; and letters to the editor.

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