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oh, yeah... forgot that one.
At 09:57 AM 12/12/2005, you wrote:
>All Annenberg/CPB titles are freely available in their entirety on
>Media Librarian/Humanities Collection Manager
>American University Library
>Inactive hide details for Gary Handman <firstname.lastname@example.org
>Gary Handman <email@example.com>
>Gary Handman <firstname.lastname@example.org> Sent by:
>12/12/2005 11:09 AM
>Please respond to email@example.com
>Re: [Videolib] streaming media and academic libraries: the future?
>"significant number of academic title are already available for IP
>Media Education foundation, Films Media Group, and a chunk of PBS
>titles...that's it, Mark...unless you know something that I don't
>At 04:24 PM 12/10/2005, you wrote:
> >Hi Maureen and All - Interesting that the faculty does not want
> >video resources to be circulated out-of-house to students. Who gets
> >to make circulation policy? Does the faculty get decision making
> >rights for which books can be checked out and which can't? Hmmmmm . . . .
> >And for your boss . . . five years? She must mean five years AGO . .
> >. past tense. Our first video over IP server went up in December
> >1999 for full motion, full screen video on demand in a K-12 regional
> >service center. Streaming video became widely available from several
> >vendors by 2001. Some offer the cost per viewing model. Some offer
> >servers and software and let you load your own content and build
> >your own metadata catalog.
> >In a campus setting video on demand systems make a lot of
> >sense. Faculty should be able to assign video to watch in
> >preperation for a lecture or lab and students should be able to see
> >it in their dorms (or off campus on anything but a dial up connection).
> >And, no, Video collections will not cease to exist IMHO. Mostly
> >because you will never get digital distribution (read streaming)
> >rights to EVERY title in an academic video collection. Social issue
> >docs, some features, out of print, rare titles, unknown rights
> >holders, exorbitant fees and assorted other issues detailed by
> >others on the list will keep many titles off line and in physical
> media only.
> >But a significant number of academic title are already available for
> >IP distribution and universities could easily begin to make the
> >shift to non-physical video access. Other than money, the down side
> >to the shift is breaking old habits of faculty in using video as
> >powerful support tool for the learning process.
> >Mark Richie
> >Maureen Tripp wrote:
> >>Some of you may recall that I wanted to begin circulating our video
> >>resources to students--currently they circulate to faculty only,
> >>and students must use them inhouse. Well, that proposal has been
> >>soundly rejected by the faculty. When I said I wanted to continue
> >>to press for this, my boss told me that streaming media will soon
> >>render the issue moot. "In five years," she told me, "streaming
> >>video will change the entire way academic media resources will operate."
> >>Okay, I'd like to tap the collective wisdom of the list re this statement:
> >>1. Five years?
> >>2. Will video resource collections cease to exist?
> >>3. And on a practical level, is anyone out there using streaming
> >>video as part of a Media Resources collection--if so, how
> >>useful/effective is it?
> >>As always, thanks for your input!
> >>Maureen Tripp
> >>Media Librarian
> >>Media Services Center
> >>180 Tremont St. 3rd Floor
> >>Boston, MA 02116
> >>Videolib mailing list
> >Videolib mailing list
>Media Resources Center
>"In societies where modern conditions of production prevail,
> all of life presents itself as an immense accumulation of
> --Guy Debord
>Videolib mailing list
Media Resources Center
"In societies where modern conditions of production prevail,
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