Libreros SALALM

Elementos RDA en MARC 21 para registros de autoridad de nombre Parte I

Descripción: RDA: Recursos, Descripción y Acceso, el código sucesor de las Reglas de Catalogación Anglo-Americanas, Segunda edición, define una serie de elementos para mayor identificación de nombres de personas, familias, y entidades corporativas. Este taller se centra en las pautas para registrar estos elementos en registros de nombre creados con MARC 21.

El taller se presenta en dos partes, esta primera presenta los elementos usados en general para todo registro de autoridad de nombre. La presentación se basa en las políticas y prácticas de la Library of Congress (LC – Biblioteca del Congreso de EE.UU.)

Dirigido a

Aquellos que deseen implementar las instrucciones RDA en el marco del formato MARC 21; incluyendo bibliotecarios, profesores y estudiantes de bibliotecología. Por favor, haga extensiva esta invitación a colegas, amigos e interesados.

Presentadora

Ana Lupe Cristán, MLIS, es especialista en Programas para Cooperación en Catalogación (PCC) en la Policy and Standards Division (División de Políticas y Normas) de la Library of Congress (LC – Biblioteca del Congreso) de EE.UU.

Empezó su carrera en LC en 1984 en el Departamento de Catalogación y desde 1992 hasta el presente tiene el puesto de especialista en políticas para la catalogación cooperativa.

Es miembro del grupo de trabajo de la American Library Association (ALA) para la capacitación e implementación de RDA en EE.UU. y actualmente es editora del manual Descriptive Cataloging Manual (DCM) Z1 documento que proporciona las políticas y prácticas de LC y el PCC para la creación de registros de autoridades de nombre bajo las instrucciones RDA.

Fecha y hora

El miércoles, el 5 de diciembre de 2012

La sesión dura 1 hora, y empieza a la(s):

11 am Pacific | 12 pm Mountain | 1pm Central | 2pm Eastern

Créditos

Ninguno

Inscripción

Miembro de ALCTS: $39
No miembro (estadounidense): $49
Grupo (miembros y no miembros): $99
Internacional: $39
Serie (individuo): $62
Serie (grupo): $168

Requisitos de un programa

Se necesita una computadora con aceso al Internet. Se recomienda el uso de audífonos.

 

Como inscribirse

Para inscribirse, llenar el impreso en línea o se inscribe por correo para la sesión que quiere asistir.

Contact

Para preguntas de inscripción, favor contactar ALA Registration en el 1-800-545-2433 y presione el 5, o por email registration@ala.org.

For all other questions or comments related to the webinars, contact Julie Reese, ALCTS Events Manager at 1-800-545-2433, ext. 5034 or jreese@ala.org.

 

Source: ALCTS

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Tillet, Barbara. ¿Qué es FRBR? : un modelo conceptual del universo bibliográfico. Washington: Library of Congress, 2004

**Descargar**

FRBR es la sigla de la denominación en inglés de los Requerimientos funcionales para registros bibliográficos (Functional Requirements for Bibliographic Records). Es un modelo conceptual desarrollado por la Federación Internacional de Asociaciones e Instituciones Bibliotecarias (IFLA) cuyo objetivo es “establecer un marco que proporcione una comprensión clara, definida con precisión y compartida por todos sobre la información que un registro bibliográfico debe proporcionar y sobre lo que se espera que se logre de un registro bibliográfico como respuesta a las necesidades de los usuarios”.

FRBR nos ofrece una nueva perspectiva sobre la estructura y relaciones de los registros bibliográficos y de referencia y también un vocabulario más preciso para ayudar a los futuros realizadores de códigos de catalogación y diseñadores de sistemas a satisfacer las necesidades del usuario. Antes de FRBR nuestras reglas de catalogación tendían a ser muy poco claras acerca del uso de las palabras “obra”, “edición” o “ítem”.

Aún en la lengua de todos los días tendemos a decir un libro cuando en realidad puede significar diversas cosas.  Por ejemplo, cuando decimos “libro” para describir un objeto físico que tiene hojas de papel y una encuadernación, algunas veces usado para mantener abierta una puerta o sostener la pata de una mesa, FRBR llama a esto un “ítem.”

Cuando decimos libro también podemos referirnos a una “publicación”, como cuando vamos a una librería y compramos un libro. Podemos conocer su ISBN, pero el ejemplar en particular no nos interesa más que para ver si está en buenas condiciones y no le faltan páginas.

Source: Universo Abierto

ALCTS Free technical services webinars

More on ALCTS YouTube Channel.

Date Topic Presented By
May 30, 2012 Archival Materials: Using RDA with DACS Cory Nimer
May 23, 2012 Rare Materials and RDA: Exploring the Issues Robert L. Maxwell and John Attig
May 9, 2012 Using the Library of Congress Classification P Schedule Elaine A. Franco
May 2, 2012 Using the Library of Congress Classification H Schedule Louise Ratliff
April 26, 2012 Preserving Your Personal Digital Photographs Bill LeFurgy
April 24, 2012 Taking Care: Family Textiles Bronwyn Eves
April 18, 2012 You Ought to be in Pictures: Bringing Streaming Video to Your Library Erika Peterson and Cheri Duncan
April 4, 2012 Challenge the Status Quo: When the IR comes to Access Services Brad Matthies
March 28, 2012 Cataloging Three-Dimensional Objects and Kits with RDA Kelley McGrath
March 21, 2012 Libraries and MARC Holdings: From Works to Items Everett Allgood and Wen-Ying Lu
March 14, 2012 RDA and Moving Images Kelley McGrath
March 7, 2012 Steps in a Digital Preservation Workflow Bill LeFurgy
February 29, 2012 The Black, White, and Gray Areas of Licensing: A Review and Update for Librarians and Publishers Becky Albitz, Bob Boissy, Tracy L. Thompson-Przylucki
February 22, 2012 Preparing for the Worst: Disaster Planning for High Density Storage Jennifer Hain Teper and Roberta Pilette
February 15, 2012 Effective Subscription Management and Alternatives Deborah Lenares and Steve Smith
February 8, 2012 Services Lead to Success: Strategies for Repository Growth Isaac Gilman
December 14, 2011 2CUL: Cornell/Columbia Next Gen Tech Services Scott Wicks and Bob Wolven
December 7, 2011 Datasets for Publication: Standards and Issues Todd Carpenter and Terri Mitton
November 30, 2011 Promoting Institutional Repositories on and off Campus Dan Kipnis
November 9, 2011 ISSN and You: Using ISSN SuperNumber in the Digital Environment Regina Romano Reynolds
November 2, 2011 Cataloging Law Materials with RDA John Hostage
October 26, 2011 RDA and Music Basics: Sound Recordings Kathy Glennan
October 19, 2011 RDA and Music Basics: Scores Kathy Glennan
October 12, 2011 Constructing the Future Library: Architectural and Digital Considerations Jeffrey Hoover and Denelle Wrightson
October 5, 2011 The CONSER Standard Record: Where Are We Now? Steve Shadle
September 28, 2011 RDA and Cartographic Materials: Mapping a New Route Paige G. Andrew
September 21, 2011 Floating Collections: Building on Your Patrons’ Horizons Dawn Peters
September 14, 2011 Book Repair Basics for Libraries Peter D. Verheyen and Marianne Hanley
August 31, 2011 Recommendations from the RDA Test: Where Do We Go From Here? Barbara Bushman and Regina Reynolds
August 24, 2011 The Art of Scanning Paul Royster
August 1, 2011 Aiming for a Robust Metadata Infrastructure for the Future Deanna Marcum and Beacher Wiggins
June 1, 2011 Reengineering the Institutional Repository to Engage Users Suzanne Bell and Nathan Sarr
May 25, 2011 Cases and Commentaries: Intellectual Property Issues for Librarians Anne Gilliland
May 11, 2011 Engaging Your Campus in Utilizing Institutional Repositories Marianne Buehler
May 4, 2011 Organizing the Evaluation of Electronic Resources Lenore England and Li Fu
April 28, 2011 Preserving Your Personal Digital Memories Bill LeFurgy
April 27, 2011 Protecting Future Access Now Amy Kirchhoff
April 26, 2011 Accidents Happen: Protecting & Saving Family Treasures Nancy E. Kraft
April 13, 2011 Repository Metadata: Challenges of Interoperability Wendy Robertson
April 6, 2011 Preparing Copy Catalogers for RDA Irina Kandarasheva and Mark Wilson
March 23, 2011 Culling Your Collection: The Fine Art of Weeding Keri Cascio
March 16, 2011 Linked Library Data: Tuning Library Metadata for the Semantic Web Corey Harper
March 2, 2011 RDA and Serials Catalogers: Will Our Work Really Change? Steve Schadle
February 17, 2011 RDA Ask-the-Experts Webinar Linda Gabel, Erin Stalberg, Trina Grover, Kathryn La Barre
February 9, 2011 Changes from AACR2 to RDA. Part 2 Adam Schiff
February 2, 2011 Changes from AACR2 to RDA. Part 1 Adam Schiff
January 26, 2011 Copyright and Contracts: Moving Beyond Text in IRs Lisa Macklin
January 19, 2011 Finding Savings in the Collection Budget Jane Schmidt
December 16, 2010 The Potential of Partnerships: Dissolving Silos for a Successful IR Implementation Marilyn Billings
December 15, 2010 FRBR as a Foundation for RDA Robert Maxwell
December 8, 2010 Introduction to Sears Subject Headings II Sara Rofofsky Marcus
December 1, 2010 Don’t Tilt at Windmills, an Active Learning Approach to Teaching FRBR James Ascher and Peter J. Rolla
November 17, 2010 Digital Preservation: An Introduction to the Basic Concepts Cathy Martyniak and Emily Gore
November 10, 2010 Introduction to Sears Subject Headings I Sara Rofofsky Marcus
November 3, 2010 RDA: Benefits for Users and Cataloguers Christine Oliver
October 27, 2010 Maximizing Revenue from Selling withdrawn Books and Unwanted Gifts Robert Holley
October 13, 2010 RDA for Administrators: Managing the Transition in Your Library Christopher Cronin
October 6, 2010 Buying Library Materials on the Out-of-Print Book Market Robert Holley
September 28, 2010 Using Web 2.0 Applications in Technical Services Julie Swierczek
September 22, 2010 Introduction to RDA Robert Ellett
August 18, 2010 Continuity of Operations after a Disaster Nancy Kraft
June 9, 2010 Disaster Response Nancy Kraft
June 2, 2010 Cataloging more icky things, or, If you can catalog a book, you can catalog this stuff too! Pamela Newberg
May 19, 2010 Perpetual Beta: Early Literature about Institutional Repositories and What Assessment Can Tell Us Now Leah Vanderjagt and Allison Sivac
May 13, 2010 Mold Prevention and Remediation Michele Brown
May 12, 2010 Disaster Preparedness and Planning Nancy Kraft
May 11, 2010 Archival 101: Dealing with Suppliers of Archival Products Peter D. Verheyen
April 28, 2010 The Consortial-Campus View: Reinventing the IR from All Directions Sharon Farb, Bonnie Tijerina, and Catherine Mitchell
April 14, 2010 The Rise and Fall of Reference Collections: Strategies for Managing Change David Tyckoson
April 7, 2010 Selecting an IR Platform: Options, Approaches, and Implications Bob Gerrity
March 24, 2010 Making the Most of Your Descriptive Metadata: Planning, Transforming, and Re-using Marisa Ramirez and Nancy Fallgren
February 24, 2010 Cataloging Icky Things, or, If You Can Catalog a Book, You Can Catalog Anything! Pamela Newberg
December 2, 2009 You Want Me to Select for What? Getting Started in a New Area Virginia Kay Williams
November 10, 2009 Bringing Research Data into the Library: Expanding the Horizons of Institutional Repositories MacKenzie Smith
October 28, 2009 Yours, Mine, Ours? Copyright Ownership and IRs Dwayne K. Buttler
September 23, 2009 Open Access: Key Trends Heather Morrison
June 10, 2009 Generating Campus Buy-In for Your IR Marisa Ramirez and Michael D. Miller
May 6, 2009 Beyond the Institutional Repository: Campus Research Distribution Strategies Marilyn Moody
April 8, 2009 Institutional Repositories: The Promises of Yesterday and of Tomorrow Greg Tananbaum
March 23, 2009 How to Present a Webinar Keri Cascio
September 25, 2008 ONIX for Serials Nathan Robertson and Katharina Klemperer
June 18, 2008 Demystifying Library Standards Trisha Davis, Julia Gammon, Karen Wetzel, and Pamela Bluh

Source: ALCTS

RDA Toolkit Essentials FREE Webinar

For those who are relatively new to RDA Toolkit, the RDA Toolkit Essentials webinar is a useful introduction to the cataloging website. The webinar covers the basics of navigating and searching RDA Toolkit and tips on how to use RDA Toolkit for RDA training.

Join us for the RDA Toolkit Essentials webinar on Wednesday, September 19, 2012 at 9:30 am (CDT, GMT -5).

Learn more about RDA Toolkit Essentials

Register Now

MARC Linking Now Available

Thu, 09 Jun 2011 – 4:19 pm e — jhennelly

We are thrilled to announce that our MARC linking service is now available to all. The service is free of charge and will be a powerful tool for both users and vendors. Following the instructions provided, anyone will be able to create a link based on a specific location within MARC to the relevant instruction(s) in RDA Toolkit. The linking service requires URLs constructed on the record type (bibliographic or authority) and the essential MARC data–field, indicators, and subfield. While the service is free to everyone, a subscription to RDA Toolkit is required to view the linked content.

The MARC linking service functions in much the same way that vendors link to MARC documentation. For vendors, the MARC linking service will allow them to program their systems to dynamically recognize a users’ position in a MARC input screen and provide a context-sensitive-help button in their interface that opens a new window linking the user directly to the relevant content of RDA Toolkit. A version of this service is already being used in OCLC’s Connexion. Users can also create their own persistent URLs from their local documentation, staff wiki’s, RDA Toolkit workflows or any other web enabled documents into RDA Toolkit.

This service is based on the MARC-to-RDA MAppings of RDA Toolkit, and these mappings will be regularly updated. But since your links contain only MARC information, there will be no need for you to do any updating on your end. As new mappings are added, the changes will be automatically seen in the hit results returned by your MARC-based links. Not all MARC fields have corresponding RDA instructions, so some links may not lead to RDA instructions.

Guide to the MARC Linking Service

Source

JTacq; A Collection Development/Purchasing Application for Libraries

JTacq is a free but mature collection development/purchasing application which is designed to work with library automation systems.  It is not designed to replace the acquisitions system provided with your ILS.  While there may be some overlap, the purpose of this program is to remove much of the tedium of the decision and ordering process. It is assumed that the order information will end up in one’s current acquisition system.

Also, please do not think that because it is free it means there is some secret agenda or that it is lacking in features or usefulness.  I have been providing free software to the library community for over 12 years with no-strings-attached.   While my work is best known in the Horizon (SirsiDynix) community I have always worked to make my tools applicable to any system.  Currently JTacq is used by Horizon, Unicorn, Symphony, Endeavor, Millenium, Winnebago, Athena, Concourse, Aleph and InfoCentre libraries.

If you are a library and are interested in this product please contact jtaylor@jtdata.com for additional information.  I do not provide download links directly to the software.  In part because the setup for the program is fairly involved and I also like to walk through a demonstration of the product to get sites started.  Plus, with the myriad of library systems and local configurations, even within the same ILS, it is practically impossible to provide setup instructions that would consistently apply to every install.

Click the following link for Technical Information.

Website: http://www.jtdata.com/jtacq.html

Day One for RDA Implementation Announced

Source: http://www.rdatoolkit.org/content/364

The Library of Congress (LC) announced today that they would move forward with full implementation of RDA: Resource Description and Access on March 31, 2013. LC cited the significant progress that has been made toward addressing the recommendations of the U.S. RDA Test Coordinating Committee report of June 2011, and the need for sufficient lead time to prepare staff for the switch to RDA cataloging as reasons for the timing of this decision. The U.S. National Agricultural Library and the National Library of Medicine, as well as the British Library, Library & Archives Canada, Deutsche Nationalbibliothek, and National Library of Australia, will also target Day One of their implementation of RDA in the first quarter of 2013.

Read the full LC announcement.

Catalogers Learning Workshop (CLW)

Les comparto recursos en línea sobre catalogación que la LOC ha recopilado.

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Catalogers Learning Workshop (CLW) provides information professionals training resources related to the organization and classification of bibliographic information. For courses that qualify one for membership as contributors to the Program for Cooperative Cataloging (PCC), see About PCC Training.

RDA: Resource Description & Access Training Materials

RDA/FRBR Webcasts

  • RDA Changes from AACR2 for Texts Barbara Tillett (01/12/2010 : 75 minutes). This webcast explores the changes from AACR2 (Anglo-American Cataloguing Rules, 2nd ed.) that the new code RDA: Resource Description & Access brings.
  • Resource Description and Access: Background / Overview Barbara Tillett (05/14/2008 : 67 minutes). This webcast provides background on its development and a general overview of the conceptual models, international principles, and structure of RDA: Resource Description & Access.
  • Cataloging Principles and RDA: Resource Description and Access Barbara Tillett (06/10/2008 : 49 minutes). This webcast deals with the cataloging principles that have influenced the development of RDA; the challenges they present to the international sharing of bibliographic and authority data; and the challenges they present to the developers of RDA.
  • FRBR : Things You Should Know, But Were Afraid To Ask Barbara Tillett (03/04/2009 : 57 minutes). This webcast for non-catalogers is intended to present basic concepts and benefits of using the FRBR conceptual model (Functional Requirements for Bibliographic Records) in resource discovery systems.

FRBR: Functional Requirements for Bibliographic Records

RDA Toolkit

  • Using the RDA Toolkit [Word : 37 p. : 866 KB : Nov. 2011] In the series: Library of Congress Training for RDA: Resource Description & Access

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Workshop Course Materials

CLW course materials are available free of charge in PDF format. All courses offered here are considered the latest and only official English language versions sanctioned by the Library of Congress.

Cataloging Skills (CCT)

The Digital Library Environment (Cat21)

Continuing Resources (SCCTP)

NACO Program Training Workshop

NACO Program Advanced Corporate Names Workshop

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Related Links

Additional resources for teaching and learning metadata, cataloging, and classification.

Vendor Interview — OCLC

**Source**

Tue, 19 Jul 2011 – 9:26 am e — jhennelly

This week’s interview is with OCLC, the organization behind WorldCat, Connexion and several other library-related products and services. The responses have been provided by Glenn Patton, Director, WorldCat Quality Management Division, OCLC.

Question 1: Is your cataloging system current with MARC 21 updates 9, 10, and 11, which made changes to MARC to accommodate RDA? If not, do you plan to update, and do you have a timeline for updating? Have you made the changes for both bibliographic and authority records?

GP: OCLC has implemented all of the RDA-related changes from MARC 21 Updates 9, 10, and 11. Some additional changes from Update 11 and the changes included in Update 12 will be implemented in August 2011. These changes cover both bibliographic and authority records.

OCLC has also implemented links from the Connexion browser and client to the RDA Toolkit so that OCLC member libraries that subscribe to the Toolkit are able to link from a displayed bibliographic or authority record to the relevant RDA instructions.

Question 2: Are your system’s displays (public facing and admin) capable of displaying the new RDA fields added to MARC? Are any future changes planned? If so, can you share a timeline?

GP: All of the new RDA fields for both bibliographic and authority records are displayed in OCLC cataloging interfaces (Connexion browser and client) and are included in search results through Z39.50 Cataloging. They are not displayed in public display but several have been incorporated into indexing, filtering and faceting functionality (see question 3).

Question 3: Please describe your system’s search interface (including its indexing, filtering, and faceting functions), and how it handles the new RDA fields. Are any future changes planned? If so, can you share a timeline?

GP: For a number of years, OCLC has used a system of “document types” and “material types” to provide users with more granular search limiters, to support the display of icons in search results and to assist in faceting. The terminology which is specified for Content Type, Media Type and Carrier Types (MARC 21 fields 336, 337, and 338) and their MARC 21 coded equivalents have been incorporated into that system and are currently in use.

Question 4: Does your system support cataloging in encodings other than MARC? If so, have you made any changes to these encodings in order to support RDA? Are any future changes planned? If so, can you share a timeline?

GP: OCLC supports the creation and editing of records in Dublin Core in the Connexion browser and allows the export of those records in HTML and RDF. The Connexion client supports export of Dublin Core of XML. CONTENTdm supports the use of Dublin Core and VRA Core. The crosswalks that support these other records structures were updated as part of the MARC update projects described in Question 1.

Question 5: Libraries are likely to be in a mixed records environment for some time. Do you have any plans to discontinue support to AACR2 records in the foreseeable future?

GP: OCLC has no plans to discontinue support for AACR2 records.

Question 6: Do you have any display, search, or other concerns about using your system in a mixed record environment where AACR2 and RDA records are co-mingled in the catalog?

GP: One of OCLC’s goals in participating in the U.S. National Libraries RDA Test was to test the interoperability of RDA records in OCLC’s various interfaces. The test did not reveal any significant problems.

Question 7: RDA has an increased focus on record-to-record relationships based on FRBR and adopted the Work-Expression-Manifestation-Item structure. Does your system currently take advantage of this new data and structure to improve the user experience in any way? Are any future user experience improvements based on this data planned? If so, can you share a timeline?

GP: OCLC has done pioneering work in exploring the use of FRBR to improve the user’s discovery experience. The FRBR algorithms, developed by OCLC Research, have been incorporated into WorldCat and are used to enhance search results in WorldCat.org and WorldCat Local. The additional data and more explicit relationships in RDA will provide those algorithms with more to work with.

Question 8: Some have said that the benefits of RDA cannot be fully realized while MARC remains the dominant encoding standard. If RDA is adopted, how viable do you think MARC will be going forward? What sort of issues would a move away from MARC raise for your product(s)?

GP: MARC 21 and its predecessors have served the library community well for nearly 50 years but taking full advantage of what RDA offers requires more flexible and robust data structures. OCLC welcomes the Library of Congress’s recent announcement of the Bibliographic Framework Transformation Initiative and looks forward to working with LC colleagues on this initiative.

Report and Recommendations of the U.S. RDA Test Coordinating Committee

FULL REPORT – 192 pgs.

“Contingent on the satisfactory progress/completion of the tasks and action items below, the Coordinating Committee recommends that RDA should be implemented by LC, NAL, and NLM no sooner than January 2013. The three national libraries should commit resources to ensure progress is made on these activities that will require significant effort from many in and beyond the library community.”

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