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 Title Page
 Research papers as commodities
 Status of UF Repository







PAGE 1

Open Access & University of Florida Institutional Repository Stephanie Haas Matthew C. Mariner 25 April 2007

PAGE 2

Faculty publishing Open Access, and Institutional Repository Initiatives

PAGE 3

Definition of Open Access Open Access (OA) is free, immediate, permanent online access to the full text of research articles for anyone, webwide. OA self archiving is not self publishing nor is it about online publishing without quality control (peer review); nor is it intended for writings for which the author wishes to be paid such as books or magazine/newspaper articles. OA self archiving is for peer reviewed research written solely for research impact rather than royalty revenue. Borrowed from What is Open Access? http://www.eprints.org/openaccess/

PAGE 4

Tim Mark, executive director of the Canadian Association of Research libraries, described the current publishing model as institutions give up their intellectual property rights to commercial journal publishers, who turn around and sell the fruits of their labour right back to those institutions in the form of

PAGE 5

growing concern with the economic model used by the STM publishing companies. Specifically, the astronomical leaps in journal costs far outpaced the acquisition budgets of even the most well endowed libraries. Choosing Sides -Periodical Price Survey 2005 By Lee C. Van Orsdel & Kathleen Born April 15, 2005 http://www.libraryjournal.com/article/CA516819.html

PAGE 6

Historically, research faculty have allowed publishers to turn their intellectual property into economic commodities. Additionally, faculty often: Edit journals without pay Peer review articles without pay And sometimes do the copy editing, again without payment Rather than attribute some diabolical goal to these concerted actions, it is more likely that tenure/promotion seeking faculty are focused on publishing their results, and the awareness of journal costs registers, if at all, as a library concern.

PAGE 7

Objectives of the Open Access initiative: change the economic publishing model by unlinking the distribution of research results to publishers encourage the development of online open access repositories of articles and encourage researchers to deposit copies of their articles in these repositories inform researchers about alternatives to accepting publisher copyright agreements, i.e., to explain how authors can negotiate distribution rights facilitate the development of alternative online journals that will compete with the existing journals

PAGE 8

The National Institutes of Health is currently involved in an initiative to mandate that all grant recipients must deposit a copy of their grant related articles into PubMed immediately after publication. Details of the policy are at http://publicaccess.nih.gov/overview.htm A voluntary attempt to get submittals garnered about a 5% compliance. Archive A central archive of NIH funded research publications preserves these vital published research findings for years to come. Advance Science The repository is an information resource for scientists to mine more easily medical research publications and for NIH to manage better its entire research investment Access The policy provides patients, families, health professionals, scientists, teachers, and others electronic access to research publications resulting from NIH funded research.

PAGE 9

Update Federal Research Public Access Act Sponsors Cornyn (R TX) and Lieberman (I CT) (2006) Every year, the federal government funds tens of billions of dollars in basic and applied research. Most of this funding is concentrated within 11 departments/agencies (e.g., National Institutes of Health (NIH), National Science Foundation (NSF), Department of Energy). The research results typically are reported in articles published in a wide variety of academic journals. From NIH funding alone, it is estimated that about 65,000 papers are published each year. The Federal Research Public Access Act is awaiting reintroduction in the 110th Congress.

PAGE 10

A similar argument of public funding = public access might be made for the publishing output of academic institutions. The equivalent to PubMed being Institutional Repositories which would also provide Open Access materials.

PAGE 11

Achievement to Recognition plan http://www.president.ufl.edu/workPlan.pdf does not specifically address the creation of a UF repository for faculty distribution networks, essentially the internet. Whether or not the university administration will mandate submittal of faculty papers to a central institutional repository remains unclear, but the growing impetus by funding agencies may make it a moot point.

PAGE 12

Status of a UF Repository Three years ago, the Library began exploring the potential role of a UF Repository. Although the importance of research papers is recognized, even more critical are the digital resources that are created by the UF academic community that have ongoing research/educational values. These are neither captured nor archived in a systematic manner. To rectify this situation, the Library has developed an institutional repository initiative for the campus which has as a long term goal: The goal is to collect, serve, and archive the digital resources created by the university community for the university community.

PAGE 13

So where are we now? http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/collections/ir/

PAGE 15

What is an IR? Or, how do WE define an IR? In our case, the IR is charged with capturing and preserving digital items with research or historic value created by the University community. The key concern is preservation Broaden the access by digitizing certain collections. Journal articles without copyright restrictions are certainly accepted, but they are not currently the focus.

PAGE 16

UFIR as Competition/Supplement to Journal Publishers Neither! Our main goal is to preserve and expand the access to materials of interest and historical value that would otherwise be deleted, boxed, or wholly forgotten.

PAGE 17

INCLUSION OF SCHOLARLY ARTICLES Acceptable only if copyright of specific publisher allows. An IR is not (at least presently) a replacement for the journal publishing system. UF Institutional Repository journal content policies www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/collections/ir/Journals.htm KEY SOURCES RELATED TO OPEN ACCESS SHERPA/RoMEO indicates copyright restrictions by journal/publisher www.sherpa.ac.uk/romeo.php Creative Commons provides alternative licensing verbiage that allows authors to retain certain use rights creativecommons.org

PAGE 18

What the UFIR Accepts Eventually, just about anything! As we mentioned before, our goal to preserve anything and everything with very few exceptions. Otherwise we would limit our scope by too great a margin and fail to truly be a repository Currently, we accept four basic format types: text, images, audio, and moving images

PAGE 19

Text Theses, dissertations, preprints, postprints, author copies, newsletters, magazines, administrative documents, teaching All documents are text searchable

PAGE 20

Images UF archival photographs, scientific specimens, architectural and engineering drafts; blueprints, campus maps, building All images are detail allowed by our technology.

PAGE 21

Future content While we do not currently possess any audio/visual assets, our technologies do support their inclusion. Future moving image collections could include: UF archival footage (sporting events, ceremonies), scientific films, research paper Future audio collections could include animal calls recorded by UF faculty and researchers, music produced by UF students and faculty, and recorded lectures.

PAGE 22

Notable UFIR Assets Explore Magazine High cost glossy magazine containing articles published by the Office of Research and Graduate Programs about current UF research efforts.

PAGE 23

FlaLaw: Long running departmental newsletter produced by the Levin College of Law collection (184 volumes)

PAGE 24

EDIS repository publications The Electronic Data Information Source run by the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Their entire collection consisting of thousands of PDFs concerned with thousands of agricultural topics will eventually be part of the UFIR.

PAGE 25

Progress of the UFIR thus far Since September of 2006 the IR has grown significantly 257+ titles consisting of over 800 volumes, and 16,000 pages

PAGE 26

Future directions Targeted Collections: Physical Plant Division drawings: Hundreds of UF building floor plans from the last half century. Journal of Undergraduate Research: research journal one of only a few of its kind longer running): 40+ 30 minute IFAS produced public access television shows on topics ranging from pest management to agronomy.

PAGE 27

Faculty self submission tool A web based tool allowing faculty, staff, students, and authorized proxies to submit original or departmental works. Various file types will be acceptable, and all files will be vetted for usability and quality. The web tool will also be personalized for each sender, allowing them to track past submissions and the progress of current ones.

PAGE 28

OAI PMH compliance The University of Florida Digital Collections are compliant with Open Archives Initiative Protocol so the metadata is harvestable by service providers such as OAIster.

PAGE 29

What is needed by UF faculty in the short term: 1) An understanding of what the Open Access/Institutional Repository initiatives are and why they are gaining momentum. 2) The stance of funding agencies on these initiatives. 3) An understanding of their rights to negotiate copyright with publishers (see Creative Commons licensing site http://creativecommons.org/ ). 4) A clarification of UF policies related to the submittal of papers to open access repositories.


Open Access and University of Florida Institutional Repository presentation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073926/00001
 Material Information
Title: Open Access and University of Florida Institutional Repository presentation
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Haas, Stephanie C.
Mariner, Matthew C.
Affiliation: University of Florida -- George A. Smathers Libraries -- Digital Library Center
Publisher: George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Publication Date: 2007
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: University of Florida.   ( lcsh )
Information Commons   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: North America -- United States of America -- Florida
 Notes
General Note: Powerpoint presentation given to University of Florida Health Science Center Library faculty
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
System ID: UF00073926:00001

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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Research papers as commodities
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Status of UF Repository
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
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Average Average Average % of Average % of Average o Average % of '01--05
No. of Cost Cost Cost Cost Cost
Subject Noof os ost Change ost Change ost Change ost Change % of
Titles Per Title Per Title 2 Per Title 023 Per Title 0304 Per Title
2001-2005 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005
ARTS AND HUMANITIES CITATION INDEX
U.S. 503 $1 23 $131 6.5 $141 7.6 $153 8.5 $162 5.9 31.7
NON-U.S. 532 158 170 7.6 191 12.4 218 14.1 235 7.8 48.7
SOCIAL SCIENCES CITATION INDEX
U.S. 822 250 270 8.0 294 8.9 321 9.2 349 8.7 39.6
NON-U.S. 587 497 547 10.1 598 9.3 662 10.7 721 8.9 45.1
SCIENCE CITATION INDEX
U.S. 1,200 786 848 7.9 918 8.3 994 8.3 1,068 7.4 35.9
NON-U.S. 1,676 1,266 1,375 8.6 1,492 8.5 1,622 8.7 1,732 6.8 36.8


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OIM NEWS http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/technology/6404429.stm



Push for open access to research

Internet law professor Michael Geist takes a look at a fundamental shift in the way research journals become available to the public
Last month five leading European research institutions launched a petition that called on the European Commission to establish a new policy that
would require all government-funded research to be made available to the public shortly after publication.
That requirement called an open access principle would leverage widespread internet connectivity with low-cost electronic publication to create
a freely available virtual scientific library available to the entire globe.
Despite scant media attention, word of the petition spread quickly throughout the scientific and research communities.
Within weeks, it garnered more than 20,000 signatures, including several Nobel prize winners and 750 education, research, and cultural
organizations from around the world.
In response, the European Commission committed more than $100m (E51m) towards facilitating greater open access through support for open
access journals and for the building of the infrastructure needed to house institutional repositories that can store the millions of academic articles
written each year.
The European developments demonstrate the growing global demand for open access, a trend that is forcing researchers, publishers,
universities, and funding agencies to reconsider their role in the creation and dissemination of knowledge.
Access denied


Cancer patients seeking information on new treatments or parents searching for the latest on
childhood development issues were often denied access to the research they indirectly fund
through their taxes
Michael Geist


For years, the research model has remained relatively static.
In many countries, government funding agencies in the sciences, social sciences, and health sciences dole out hundreds of millions of dollars each
year to support research at national universities.
University researchers typically published their findings in expensive, peer-reviewed publications, which were purchased by those same
publicly-funded universities.
The model certainly proved lucrative for large publishers, yet resulted in the public paying twice for research that it was frequently unable to

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SHARE YOUR SCHOLARSHIP

SEARCH the UF Institutional Repository


GOAL
The goal of the UP Institutional Repository is to collect, serve, and archive the digital resources created by the
university community for the university community. The content of the repository will include digital resources in all
formats that are created by units and/or individuals associated with the university and that have educational/research
value or that document the workings of the University of Florida.


POLICY


Digital files submitted to the UFIR should be free of copyright restrictions.
Submission indicates that the creator grants to the Digital Library Center on behalf of the University of Florida non-
exclusive internet distribution rights and the right to archive and preserve the files submitted.
Please review UFIR policies before submitting any files.
SUBMIT


Attach your file to an email addressed to uttiro uflhuib edu
Questions? Call the IR Coordinator at 352-846-0129 x403


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The University of Florida Institutional Repository is a collection of the University of Florida community's research,
news, outreach, and educational materials. A phased approach to building the University of Florida Institutional
Repository has been designed to facilitate the development of the collection. During the first phase and pending the creation
of online submission tools, library staff will collect digital resources, identified by ollec ucrn manager and the ri- er sir.
archivist, from University web pages and various units. During the second phase, online submission of publications, journal
articles, grey literature, images and data will be encouraged. Eventually, the Repository will contains texts, images, sounds,
and numeric data both published and previously unpublished, representing facets of campus life including research and
University organization and functions.

Many of the resources collected here have been digitized from paper. Increasingly, however, the content found here will be
born aid iubii.trid diir ill, The Repository Initiative encourages faculty and University units to contribute their research,
reports and other intellectual effort to the University of Florida Institutional Repository for archiving and dissemination
free of commercial cost.

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Florida's Citrus Canker Eradication Program (CCEP):

Annual Economic Impact on Florida's Fresh and
Processed Grapefruit Industry1


Thomas H. Spreen, Marisa L. Zansler and Ronald P Muraro"


Rapid expansion and integration of internaional
trade. increased tourism. and changes in methods of
production in recent decades have increased die
likelihood of Ihc introduction of invasive species to
U S (United States) agriculture Invasive species cam
have adverse en, iroamental and/or eccnomsic impacis
ahcn introduced into a region Economic impacts
include marketing production, and trade implications.


One such minveas species imposing adverse
economic impacts to the Florida cirus industm is a
bacterial disease knoni as citrus canker (caused by
XnelhouomMI sus xaowauhs pv. cir). Citrus canker
causes lesions on the claves, stems. and fruit ofc tr us
rees. The discaso adversely affects the proportion of
fruit intended for the fresh market, servcs to scakcn
citrus Iercs and leads to a reduction in yields and
higher costs of production

The Citrus Canker Eradication Program (CCEP)
was implemented in the mid-1990s in an attempt to


establish guidclnes fr avening the spniad of the
disease Currently there is no biological or chemical
cure for citrus canker. All infected trees and cilus
rees silthin a radius of 1900 feet of an infected rue
must be eradicated (1900-foot rul). On-sile
decntamination ofgroce .orkets, field equipmenL
and packinghouses is also mandatory

Thc current effort to eradicate citrus canker from
the industry, the CCEP. has been mired in
controversy associated with public opinion and legal
action A benefit-cost analc sis \as conducted to
determine s whether the CCEP is. indeed, a useful
policy tool In combaims the economic ramificariins
associated th citrus canker,

In the anal sis prenscond in this papcr, the
benefits of the CCEP anr predicted through an
analysis of th Florida citrus industry under the
scenano that citrus canker has become endemic. The
estimated net change in revenue in the fresh aid
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Plant Pathology Fact Sheet


Bacterial Spot of Tomato and Pepper


Tom Kncharek, Professor, Extension Plant Pathologist 1979, Revised Nov. 2000

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Cause and Symptoms

Bacterial spot of tomato and pepper is a
serious disease because it has a high rate of
spread, especially during periods with wind
driven rains, because adequate control mea-
sures are not available, and because fruit symp-
toms reduce marketable fruit Bacterial spot is
caused by the bacterium, Xminthlon rons nprstis
pv, 'sicaloria (X.c.). Entry into the plant oc-
cur- wh,,i b.,. rer..i .elil p.,is ihiou' Fh r.ir.njal
pl l, I',1 t pI.t,11 1g l,'*.I. ahle ,ind hI% [I,, L 1., I
wounds made by wind driven soil, insects, or
cultural operations. This bacterium can beseed-
transmitted. Temperatures of 75-87 F are ideal
for bacterial spot, but it can occur at lower and
higher temperatures.

Lesions can occur on leaf parts (leaflets
and petiole) and fruitparts (fruit, peduncle, and
calyx). Stems are also susceptible but usually
the other foliage parts are infected to a greater
J, .pgre I', ..ulu i l u .in r>',,.us rl'quLnur L v in II, A
laboratory; however, certain symptoms, espe-
cially those on the fruit, are suggestive of bac-
terial spot. On tomatoes, distinct leaf spots with
or without yellowing occur (Figure 2). Indi-
vidual leaf spots are not more than 1/8 inch
across unless they coalesce with each other,
which results in browning of entire leaflets.
Spots restricted by leaf veins are sometimes
angular while those not restricted by veins may
be somewhat round. Leaf spots often are


sunken on the upper leaf surface. Leaf spots
and fruit spots tend to be aggregated. Fruit
spots often begin as dark specks with or with-
out a white halo (Figure 1). As the spots en-
large, they become raised and scab-like, The
centers of older spots may be sunken. In pep-
per leaves, spots may be similar to those in to-
mato. However, leaf spots in pepper tend to be
lighter in color in the centers of the spots (Fig-
ure 3). Also, in some situations, larger spots
tlh flief-nile .ll-r-s.j i g ..in . 41 ITr|ll yl' i 11 n' l' r .4r, -. rn al.l r wI I0I. ii.
tomatoexcept that spots in pepper may appear
blistered.

Control

Control isachieved by using several techniques
I.-..-eter Durinv; period s.-r: d-d *:iiA .rair
i01 .- lll.iile ,sn Ol iiin m. jF s Ari .41,IJ|u i
Purchase seed that has been treated with acid
or bleach to reduce inoculum on the seed. De-
stroy volunteer tomato and pepper plants. Do
not place transplant beds or greenhouses near
functional or abandoned tomato or pepper
fields. Purchase only certified disease-free
transplants. Spray plants with a tank mix of
m ,ilr p l','p O-r 1,r Mk n ..l,'l'r ..n ,,. 1 il, .- ai .
.nl IplI ... rpl'r prin i<,n l ,s iurr n,. ,.. IIis
disease. An approved phage (bacterial virus)
can be used. Maintain a residue of these mate-
rials on plants so that when heavy rains occur,
some protection is available. Sprays applied to
the plants before rain or irrigation are most ben-


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