SPONSORED BY: Alexander Street Press and Library Journal
EVENT TIME: Thursday, April 26, 2012, 1:00-2:00 PM ET/10:00 – 11:00 AM PT
Archive is no longer available.
We estimate that more than 50% of academic libraries now offer streaming video services. Departments ranging from anthropology to zoology are now incorporating video content in their classes.
- Examples of how video can improve research
- Examples of how video has been combined to improve learning for specific courses
- Examples of how to annotate video and publish it
Librarians and faculty will learn how to get the most out of their video resources; how video can be promoted in the library; which departments can benefit the most as well as a technical understanding of what cutting edge technology makes possible today. Existing users of streaming video will leave with new ideas and those who’ve yet to offer streaming resources will better be able to make a decision on whether it’s worth it.
Stephen Rhind-Tutt is the president and founder of Alexander Street Press. Before co-founding Alexander Street Press in 2000, he worked for Gale, Proquest/Chadwyck-Healey, and SilverPlatter in a number of different roles. During that time he was responsible for the creation or development of more than 400 different products serving a wide range of libraries. He is a frequent speaker at conferences including The Charleston Conference, the American Association of University Presses, the Society of Scholarly Publishers, The Digital Library Federation, CLIR and others. Stephen has a B.A. from University College London and an M.B.A. from Boston University.
Pete Ciuffetti, vice president of product development, has been a technologist in the library information industry for over 25 years. He’s held senior technical positions at SilverPlatter, KnowledgeCite, HW Wilson, and Credo Reference. Pete has an ALB in Natural Sciences/Computer Science from Harvard University. Pete gets inspired working with librarians, many of who are early adopters, passionately service oriented, and can accomplish amazing things with limited resources.
Kim Stanton is head of the media library at the University of North Texas and has been the program director for the Thin Line Film Festival since 2008. She received her BFA in Photography and Film Studies and her MS in Information Science, both from the University of North Texas.
Can’t make it on April 26? No problem! Register now and you will get an email reminder from Library Journal post-live event when the webcast is archived and available for on-demand viewing at your convenience!
Follow us on Twitter! @LJEvent #ljvideo