September 21, 2017

Webcasts

Library Journal‘s dynamic and informative webcasts span a wide spectrum of topics and audiences to help viewers improve their libraries, build collections and better service patrons. We cover a wide range of topics including collection development, technology, publishing and author interviews and each webcast is available free for both live and archive viewing. Our webcast presentations are so popular that in a recent survey, 99% of attendees enjoyed receiving information in this format and 72% of respondents have recommended our webcasts to colleagues.

Smoothing the Path of the Research Journey: UX in Libraries

Wednesday, Sept. 27, 2017, 12PM-1PM ET / 9AM-10AM PT
What are the best practices in user experience design for academic libraries? Different campuses have different needs, and as technology changes, great UX remains a moving target. This webinar will cover the essential UX tools to designing an excellent experience for your own unique users.
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Be an Incubator to Your Business Community

Thursday, Sept. 28, 2017, 2PM-3PM ET / 11AM-12PM PT
Local businesses generate 70% more local economic activity per square foot than big box retail, reports the Anderson Study of Retail Economics. Learn how to be an incubator to your business community. Attendees will come away with actionable programming wins, outreach activities, and best practices for developing an entrepreneurial ecosystem.
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Defying Definitions: Top Graphic Novels for Fall

Wednesday, Oct. 4, 2017, 3PM-4PM ET / 12PM-1PM PT
From sf/fantasy and coming of age to shonen/shojo manga, superhero twists of fate, an accidental adventure, and YA memoir, the hottest titles for fall offer a mashup of genres and characters from all walks of life. Join Library Journal Assistant Managing Editor Annalisa Pešek and leading publishers as they discuss the latest must-have graphic novels.
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Sleeper Hits for the New Year

The next edition of our sleeper hits webcasts will reveal all about thrilling new 2018 titles and more, with lots of recommendations from leading publishers. Register now and find out what you’ll be reading for the new year!
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The Ebb and Flow of Floating Collections

We’ve all heard about floating collections—the pros and the cons. But how can we apply that reasoning to our libraries and the communities we serve? For starters, we can tap into the knowledge and experiences of those who have traversed those waters before.
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Navigating Research: How Academic Users Understand, Discover, and Utilize Reference Resources

How are reference resources used and perceived by academic librarians, faculty, and students? Join us as we discuss the findings from Oxford University Press’s recently published white paper. We’ll explain how research was conducted for this white paper, and then discuss some of the interesting findings that resulted from it.
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Engaging Reluctant Readers in Your Library

Reaching all young readers can be challenging. Attend this webcast to explore ways to help increase interest in all YA and middle readers in your public or school library. You will hear from public and school librarians on how they reach their reluctant and struggling readers and how they work together to ensure every reader is engaged.
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Evidence-Based Acquisition: Leveraging Both Usage Data and Librarian Expertise

Ebook acquisition has been transformed by models like DDA and PDA that expose a large set of content to library patrons and base purchases on demonstrated demand. However, there’s no one-size-fits-all solution, and some libraries have sought more predictable costs and mediation of title selection.
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Device Management and Classroom Collaboration

TLC’s comprehensive device management platform caters to the needs of every stakeholder in the student learning cycle. TLC establishes a true learning partnership between home and school, while streamlining and expanding mobile device access and management.
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Graphically Different: A Discussion on Diversity in Comics and Graphic Novels

Comics and graphic novels represent one of the most quickly evolving categories and the increased volume of titles with themes of diversity can present challenges for libraries. How can you best represent your local and global community with your collection? How do you determine their accessibility and predict popularity on a budget? Most importantly, how will this trend continue to evolve and what can we expect from comics creators?
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