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BibServer is a tool for quickly and easily sharing collections of bibliographic metadata. Whilst this may seem dull in itself, just think of what this data actually is – a record of work, a map to the knowledge of humanity. By making it simple for people to use this information, we make scholarship better.
This link recently saved by rosenke on February 22, 2012
"BibJSON is a convention for representing bibliographic metadata in JSON; it makes it easy to share and use bibliographic metadata online.
It is a form of JSON - a simple, useful and common way of representing data on the web; we use it to shift information around between our apps.
When we want to share with other people, having some conventions about how to use the JSON to do so can be a very useful thing.
By sharing BibJSON in an agreed manner, we can share data online and use it directly in web applications to quickly and easily make better use of our data.
BibJSON is designed to be simple and useful above all else. It has virtually no requirements, and you could use your own namespaces to extend it. Use it as best fits the purpose of your community."
This link recently saved by rosenke on February 13, 2012
Many who would benefit the most from timesaving bibliographic managers hesitate to adopt the technology due to the difficulties in importing legacy bibliographies developed over years. Existing shortcuts rely on manual reformatting or on re-searching online databases for the records – often almost as laborious as retyping the references. Ref2RIS was developed to automate the task of converting a bibliography in specific citation styles from common word processing document formats into the widely used RIS format. It uses the Unix stream editor sed and the conversion options of Apple’s textutil. It can be invoked as a series of simple shell commands on any Linux terminal, or more simply as a drag-and-drop Applescript application on MacOS 10.4 or higher.
This link recently saved by rosenke on February 08, 2012
Here you can ask and answer questions, comment and vote for the questions of others and their answers. Both questions and answers can be revised and improved. Questions can be tagged with the relevant keywords to simplify future access and organize the accumulated material.
Libcatcode is moderated by its members, hopefully - including yourself! Moderation rights are gradually assigned to the site users based on the accumulated "karma" points. These points are added to the users account when others vote for his/her questions or answers. These points (very) roughly reflect the level of trust of the community.
This link recently saved by rosenke on January 18, 2012
"Is your library thinking about jumping into open source software, but not sure if you have the tools in place to succeed, or where to start? You've come to the right place.
Whether you are looking to decide if open source software is right for your library or need help finding what open source software package meets your needs, this site has the content and the community to help you with those decisions."