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WebCite®, a member of the International Internet Preservation Consortium, is an on-demand archiving system for webreferences (cited webpages and websites, or other kinds of Internet-accessible digital objects), which can be used by authors, editors, and publishers of scholarly papers and books, to ensure that cited webmaterial will remain available to readers in the future. If cited webreferences in journal articles, books etc. are not archived, future readers may encounter a "404 File Not Found" error when clicking on a cited URL.
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A few days ago Ed Summers pointed me to the specification of the Open Publication Distribution System (OPDS) which was just released as version 0.9. OpenPub (an alias for OPDS) is part of the Internet Archive’s BookServer project to build an architecture for vending and lending digital books over the Internet. ...
This link recently saved by rosenke on February 02, 2010
Below we briefly set the context for the behavioural research, indicating current understanding of new forms of scholarly communication, information behaviours in digital information environments, repository development, perspectives on open access to scientific and scholarly
knowledge, and authors’ attitudes to open access. This context is based on a preliminary literature review that informed the data gathering and analysis. For the purpose of presenting initial analysis of our empirical data the related literature is used in an illustrative way, and is not
intended to be read as a comprehensive review.
This link recently saved by rosenke on January 24, 2010
In SWBdok werden freie Internetpublikationen gesammelt, erschlossen, der Öffentlichkeit zur Verfügung gestellt und dauerhaft archiviert.
Teilnehmerbibliotheken des Südwestdeutschen Bibliotheksverbundes (SWB) können z.B. E-Books, die für Forschung und Lehre notwendig sind, hier einstellen und derzeit frei zur Verfügung stellen. Die Publikationen sind in der Datenbank des SWB nachgewiesen und auch in den Katalogen der einstellenden Bibliotheken enthalten. Über eine URL erfolgt die Verbindung zur archivierten Publikation.
This link recently saved by rosenke on December 11, 2009
Studies and user reports claim JPEG 2000 to be – or at least will become – the next archiving format for digital images. The format offers new possibilities, such as streaming, and reduces storage consumption through lossless and lossy compression. Another often claimed advantage of JPEG 2000 is that the master image can possibly serve as the access copy as well, and thus replace derived compressed, low resolution access copies. The National Library of the Netherlands (KB-NL) evaluated the suitability of alternative file formats such as JPEG 2000 to their currently used format uncompressed TIFF. The four aspects, required storage capacity, image quality, long-term sustainability and functionality were analysed and JPEG 2000 is recommended as future archive format. The British Library recently moved forward to migrate their 80-terabyte newspaper collection from TIFF to JPEG 2000 and the Wellcome Library announced they will use JPEG 2000 for their upcoming digitization projects.