New electronic course reserve...
 The History E-book Project
 Kluwer Academic Publications and...
 Library West construction and service...
 Libraries using video to train...
 Professor Hernan Vera acquires...
 Digital Library Center director...

Group Title: Library news : for faculty of the University of Florida
Title: Library news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00017067/00026
 Material Information
Title: Library news for faculty of the University of Florida
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: George A. Smathers Libraries
Publisher: The Libraries
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 1 (summer 1991); title from caption.
General Note: "A publication of the George A. Smathers Libraries."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00017067
Volume ID: VID00026
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001927378
oclc - 30684097
notis - AKA3361
lccn - sn 94026904
 Related Items
Preceded by: Library news

Table of Contents
    New electronic course reserve system
        Page 1
    The History E-book Project
        Page 2 (MULTIPLE)
    Kluwer Academic Publications and Wilet InterScience journals become electronic-access only for 2004
        Page 3
    Library West construction and service plans
        Page 4
    Libraries using video to train freshmen how to research
        Page 5
    Professor Hernan Vera acquires Latin American Film Collection for libraries
        Page 6
    Digital Library Center director assists University of Botswana
        Page 7 (MULTIPLE)
        Page 8
Full Text

SGeorge A. Smathers Libraries


New electronic course reserve system

E-learning isn't a passing fad -
its here now. The number of
students enrolled in distance
learning courses at public institutions
in Florida has more than doubled over
the past two years. To facilitate student
access to online course materials, the
University of Florida Libraries will be
implementing a new electronic course
reserve system, ERes (pronounced e-
rez). University librarians and instruc-
tional technologists assisted in the
design of ERes, creating a simple and
easy to learn system that facilitates the
faculty provision of- and student
access to reserve materials.
A course site is a collection of doc-
uments that can be managed either by
librarians or faculty. Course sites are
indexed and are easily accessible from
the home page of ERes. Course sites
can also be directly linked to and
from instructors' Blackboard and
WebCT course pages. Faculty will
have the ability to create their own
course sites, add documents via fax,
add hyperlinks, and communicate
with students though e-mail and bul-
letin board features. With the popular
DocuFax feature, faculty will fax us a
document; the system will convert it
to Adobe PDF format; and staff will
place the item on the faculty mem-
ber's course page within three busi-

ness days. The system can handle
many file types, so Word documents,
Excel spreadsheets, and PowerPoint
presentations may be uploaded and
accessed from the course page. We
will continue to create and maintain
course pages for faculty who prefer
this service.
For Fall semester, we invited a
select number of experienced reserve
users to help us develop our internal
processes. The response to the system
has been overwhelmingly positive
from staff and faculty. Jana Ronan
said "I was really surprised how easy
it was to put readings online, especial-
ly journal articles. But the feature I
liked the best was the ability to organ-
ize readings in folders by week or sub-
ject, as we did for the freshmen taking
The libraries' Copyright Coordina-
tor Judy Harrell reports "With ERes
our faculty will be able to obtain usage
statistics for each item on their course
page. This new feature has been on our
wish list for some time."
Library staff will be holding work-
shops (the first is December 3, from
2:00 3:30, in Room 148 of Library
West) for faculty to explain how to
submit materials and manage sites
using the new system. You are encour-
aged to visit the ERes site at

http://eres.uflib.ufl.edu/ for details
on using the system. For more infor-
mation, email eres@mail.uflib.ufl.edu
or consult with your subject specialist
or reserves contact.
Lori Driscoll
Chair, Access Services

1 2 The History E-book
Project; Vanderbilt
Television Archives

1 3 Kluwer and Wiley
journals become e-access

1 4 Library West construction
and service plans

1 5 Libraries teach research
via video; Smathers
window replacement

1 6 Latin American film

1 7 Digital Library Center
director aids University of
Botswana; Center for
European Studies

1 8 Electronic Library
workshop; Chronicle of
Higher Education online

Smothers Library now subscribes
to a new database of over 775
full-text history books. Funded
primarily by a grant from the Mellon
Foundation, the History E-Book Project
is sponsored by the American Council
of Learned Societies. It is described as
a collection of "works of major impor-
tance to historical studies books that
remain vital to both scholars and
advanced students, and are frequently
cited in the literature." Each year,
another 250 books will be added to the
database. The texts can be searched by
author, title, and general subject. An
additional feature is the ability to
search for a single word or phrase
within the full text of each book.
The ACLS is working with scholar-
ly presses to study the issues involved
and develop an expertise in online
publishing. The project is designed not
only to promote scholarly communica-
tion and fair use at a time of increas-
ing commercialization of intellectual

materials, but also to encourage the
acceptance of e-books within the
historical profession for the purposes
of hiring, tenure, promotion, and
related professional concerns.
Some recent additions to the
online collection are:
* Hart, John Mason. Empire and
Revolution: The Americans in
Mexico Since the Civil War
* Husson, Th&rese-Addle. Reflections:
The Life and Writings of a Young
Blind Woman in Post-Revolutionary
* Iriye, Akira. Global Community: The
Role ofInternational Organizations
in the Making of the Contemporary
* Palermo, Joseph A. In His Own
Right: The Political Odyssey of
Senator Robert F. Kennedy
* Schoenwald, Jonathan M. A Time
for Choosing: Extremism and the
Rise of Modern American

* Sigel, Lisa Z. Governing Pleasures:
Pornography and Social Change in
England, 1815-1914
Next month's additions include:
* Brown, Joshua. Beyond the Lines:
Pictorial Reporting, Everyday Life,
and the Crisis of Gilded Age
Hoffecker, John E Desolate
* Landscapes: Ice-Age Settlement in
Eastern Europe
* Reid, Donald M. Whose Pharaohs?
Archaeology, Museums, and
Egyptian National Identity from
Napoleon to World War I
* Richards, John F. The Unending
Frontier: An Environmental History
of the Early Modern World
* Torrey, E. Fuller, and Miller, Judy.
The Invisible Plague: The Rise of
Mental Illness from 1750 to the
sh, ii, Arlen
('i 11,,i:, Management

Vanderbilt Television Archives

he Smathers Libraries will soon
be an institutional subscriber
to the Vanderbilt Television
Archives, the most extensive archive of
television news broadcasts in the
world. As of January 2004 only sub-
scribers will have access to the data-
base and, as an added benefit to sub-
scribing institutions, CNN broadcasts
dating back to 1999 will be available
via streaming video. As the digitizing
process progresses, the streaming of
CNN broadcasts will go back to 1995
and the archive managers hope to
eventually make available additional

streaming video from other networks.
The archives previously allowed
access to news transcripts via a
searchable database freely available on
the Internet, but due to the costs asso-
ciated with collecting, indexing, and
archiving the videos, access will be
restricted. In the past researchers
could search the TV News-Search
database for summaries and descrip-
tions of the broadcasts via a Web
interface and then order duplicate
videotapes or compilations of specific
news broadcasts.
The archive collection currently

holds more than 30,000 individual
network evening news broadcasts
from ABC, CBS, NBC, and CNN,
including coverage of the original "big
three" networks back to 1968. The
archives also feature more than 9,000
hours of special news-related pro-
gramming, including ABC's Nighllinc
since 1989.
For additional information
contact Patrick Reakes, University of
Florida journalism librarian, at (352)
392-0455 or pjr@mail.uflib.ufl.edu.
Patrick Reakes
Journalism and Communications Library

Page 2 1 Library News

Th itr o rjc

Kluwer Academic Publications and Wiley

InterScience journals become

electronic-access only for 2004

he State University Libraries
have negotiated two contracts
for electronic access to two of
our most important suppliers of infor-
mation: Kluwer Academic Publishing
and John Wiley & Sons. Each contract
sets a cap on average price increases
that is very reasonable (and below the
general price increase for scholarly
journals). Additionally, the group of
eleven state institutions will share
access to a 'dim' archive of each paper
journal for a modest cost.
Over the past nine months the
state libraries' electronic collections
committee and the collection manage-
ment committee have pursued discus-
sions with these two publishers (and
others). The end result is the decision
(agreed to by our respective library
directors) to switch from a paper-
based journal subscription model to
an electronic database of journals.
Such a model improves access to
materials at research centers. In addi-
tion to the costs savings derived from
no longer having to pay an electronic
fee that was supplemental to the jour-
nal's paper prices, there are also the
savings from the processing of the
physical paper journals, including
binding and repair. More importantly,
both contracts enable us to have
access to a much larger shared collec-

tion of titles, and indeed the access
extends to more than a third of each
publisher's titles, for which no
subscription existed in prior years
within the group.
These decisions did not come to
completion easily or quickly, but
followed much discussion, both within
our state institutions, as well as in
discussions with consortia of libraries
throughout the United States. It is
becoming much more evident that
within the fields of STM (science, tech-
nology, and medicine) the preferred, -
and in some ways the only viable -
path to intellectual access to informa-
tion is through immediately available
electronic access; moreover, it also
appears that scholarly communication
within the STM disciplines relies
almost exclusively on periodicals and
journals rather than monographs.
Both Kluwer and Wiley are major
players in the STM market, and hence
their publications lend themselves to
this electronic approach to use. The
library directors agreed to this
approach for a one-year trial with the
University of Florida agreeing to hold
the 'dim' archive for Kluwer, and
Florida State University for Wiley. The
purpose of these 'dim' archives is to
insure that the State University
Libraries will be able to provide access

to information that may not be avail-
able in, or that may be removed by the
publisher from the electronic copy. In
effect, we are hedging our bets for
permanent access by maintaining a
paper copy for the eleven state univer-
sities. Past performance by Kluwer
(and to a greater degree, by Elsevier
Science) points to the advisability of
this arrangement, since both publish-
ers have retrospectively deleted
content from their electronic journals.
This one-year trial period will enable
us to determine both negative and
positive aspects of the switch to elec-
tronic as well as the real expense for
maintaining a shared 'dim' archive.
Starting in January 2004, please
look for additional journal titles to
become accessible for your use in the
pantheon of resources provided by
Kluwer and Wiley. The expected
savings once inflation and 'dim'
archive expenses are zeroed out will
be returned to the various disciplines
on a pro rata basis. Both contracts will
serve as models for additional contract
negotiations with our other major
publishers, such as, Elsevier (Science
Direct), Springer, Blackwells, Oxford
University Press, etc.

John Ingram
Directorfor ( 1,, i,, Management

Ask Us!
5 Jj.l'lt

Library News 1 Page 3

Add the libraries to your myUFL top page
to keep up-to-date on electronic
resources, news and announcements

Library West

Construction and Service Plans

Construction on the Library
West addition and renovation
will begin early in 2004 and
will conclude early in 2006. Closing
the parking lot behind Library West
and preparation of the construction
site will begin in December 2003. We
are looking forward to a facility that
will provide greatly improved study
areas and additional space for hous-
ing collections. Information about the
new building, frequently asked ques-
tions, and up-to-date construction
news is available from a library home
page link to http://www.uflib.ufl.edu
During the two years of con-
struction, the Library West building
will be closed. Services are being
relocated to Smathers Library and
the Marston Science Library. The
general collections now housed in
Library West are being moved to an
off-campus storage facility. Library
staff will retrieve requested items for
library users and make them avail-

able at the Marston Science Library.
Library staff are committed to
providing high quality service during
construction, and we are taking
several steps that will help library
users access collections and services.
* LibraryWest reference services,
collections, and public use computers
will be housed on the first floor of the
Smathers Library.
* Library West current periodicals
(now located on the 3rd floor) will be
housed on the first floor of the
Smathers Library.
* Library West videos will be housed
on the first floor of the Smathers
* An online form will be available to
request materials (books, bound
journals, microforms) housed off-
campus. There will be a link to this
form from the library catalog so users
can copy and paste from the catalog
to the form.
* Library staff will make several trips
daily (plan is for four on week-days

T h.e ..... ... ,
a...- ..",",, .. ... .... .. '
The Library West circulation desk will be combined with Marston's

and two on week-ends) to the off-
campus location to retrieve requested
* Items requested will be held at the
Marston Science Library for three
business days. Requesters will be
notified by e-mail if the requested
item is not available.
* The number of items that can be
borrowed at the same time has been
increased (to 100 for undergraduates
and staff, 250 for graduate students,
and 350 for faculty) and restrictions
on the number of online renewals
have been eliminated.
* A Library Survival Skills Web page
at http://web.uflib.ufl.edu/cm/
survivor will help users conduct
their research effectively during the
time the building is closed.
* Library staff will be available to
visit and work with library users -
departments, classes, and individuals
- to help them access and use library
resources effectively.
* LibraryWest non-electronic course
reserve materials will be available in
the Marston Science Library.
* Interlibrary loan service pick-up
and queries will be in the Marston
Science Library.
* Marston Science Library will be the
location for library training sessions.
* We will continue to acquire new
materials for our humanities and
social sciences collections and to
enhance our online services (such as
the improvements to electronic reserve
services described in this issue).
CarolA. Turner
(carturn@mail. uflib.ufl.edu)
Directorfor Public Services

Page 4 1 Library News

Libraries use

to train freshmen how to research

students enrolled in ENC1101,
Introduction to College Writing,
are introduced to the UF
Libraries and their resources as part
of this course. Delivery is by television
broadcast of video lectures, with
accompanying slides for each lecture.
Students learn library basics and how
to search three important databases:
* UF Libraries' catalog, which lists
items owned by the UF Libraries,
* Academic Search Premier, an inter-
disciplinary index to periodical
articles in nearly 8,000 magazines and
journals with full-text provided for
many of the articles, and
* LexisNexis, an extremely current
source for news and current events
from major newspapers, wire services,
television news and other sources.

Students enrolled in ENC1102,
Introduction to Argument and
Persuasion, also have a library seg-
ment of the course in which they learn
how to distinguish between popular,
trade, and scholarly periodicals, learn
general searching techniques, and how
to find the best library databases for a
subject or discipline. To help students
evaluate the type of information in
various types of periodicals, they do a
guided exercise in which they read
through a collection of articles in a
subject discipline of their choice and
assign the articles into categories of
scholarly, trade or professional, popu-
lar, and newspaper articles. Students
also have a hands-on class in the
library classroom where librarians
teach general techniques for searching

article indexes and students practice
searching in several indexes. Students
learn how to use the Subject Guides
and Database Locator to locate and
select the most appropriate databases
for a variety of subject areas.
Instructor and student reaction to
the library component of ENC1101
and 1102 has been very positive,
eliciting comments such as these:
"They learned a lot about different
databases that they may not have
heard of/known how to access."
"They found the introduction to the
databases very relevant to their
"I thought that the library sessions
were an enormous help."
Jana Ronan and Alice Primack

Smathers Libraries windows to be replaced

Researchers who use the
Smathers Library Special
Collections Research Room
may wonder why the imposing scaf-
folding and plywood cover three of the
Gothic style windows. Over the next
year each of the windows in the room
will be restored and replaced.
The Smathers Library, formerly
Libr.r-n East, holds the Spcial


Collections Department, the
University Archives, and the Latin
American Collection. Smathers is the
original library for the university;
built in 1925 with additions in 1938
and 1949, and a major renovation in
the mid-1990s that did not include
renovation or repair of the windows.
After 75 years some of the beauti-
ful "granite glass" a special type of
stained glass has become broken,
cracked, or damaged. Wood sash rails
have deteriorated and window frames
have warped and caused damaging
leaks. By carefully restoring the Gothic
windows, the current harmful condi-
tions will be remedied. Moisture
intrusion will stop, and ultraviolet
light the enemy of library materials,
can be filtered out using invisible

modern technology.
Donors have the opportunity to
sponsor the restoration and repair.
Gifts of $5,000 will sponsor a window
($2,500 sponsor half a window), help
preserve the university's architectural
heritage, and ensure a better environ-
ment for our intellectual heritage.
In appreciation, donors will
receive a unique commemorative
sculpture made with fragments of the
original glass that cannot be reused in
the renovation. In addition, a small
plaque with the donor's name will be
placed beneath each set of windows in
the Smathers Library.
To sponsor a window, call Sandra
Melching at (352) 392-0342 or e-mail

Library News 1 Page 5

Baldwin Library to
provide historical color
to digital project

The LiF Libriis has an agree-
ment with the international
Children's D iital Li[ .brry(ICDL)
ihttp://\\\\w icdl':Ioks.org/) to
provide cops .t ti rles from
Literature L :I r Ch ildren
I http-//p!mm / t!l edlu/juv/), a
collection di:rawn lari ly from the
hcildings :II the BaIdi \ii Library of
Historical Childircn' Literature.
The LIF titles \ ill represent a
large co:llccti,:in : t":innque" British
and Anmcrican titles !iDL's primary
focus is hgh.l ilIIlustrited contempo-
rar- childie n's lie !rlture for use by
children and U -F's co:llction will add
historical c': :1,- The i nernet Archive,
an ICLiL c :i-manager., :lso uses the
UF Bald in c:llectioin in its inner
cit' litera:i b:,,,kmiobile, which
pr,:v\ides ticr, p[ri nt-on,-demand
copies ,o child re n

The Government Documents
Department has permanently moved
from the second floor of Library West
to the first floor of Marston Science
Library. The new location features the
libraries' first wireless study space,
state-of-the-art scanning station, and
computer workstations with word
processing and GIS.

fo lbare

he Smathers Libraries are
receiving a Latin American
film collection of 1,000 titles on
video and DVD for UF students and
faculty. The films are being purchased
by Hernin Vera, sociology professor
and affiliate faculty member of the
Center for Latin American Studies.
Professor Vera has received a grant to
assemble the film collection from the
Office of Research and Graduate
Programs, the College of Liberal Arts
and Sciences, and the Center for Latin
American Studies.
Vera initiated this project to
create a large core collection reflect-
ing the changing demography of the
state of Florida where over a third of
the population is of acknowledged
Latino ancestry. The collection will
support the University of Florida's
strong Latin American Studies Center
program and allow professors,
students, and the community to work
on grants, teach new courses,
conduct research, and write. Finding
these films required, as Professor
Vera states, "a lot of ingenuity and
The paucity of Latin American
films in the United States forced him
to travel to Mexico and Chile to
acquire many them. While traveling,
Vera established contacts with film-
makers and archival societies. Thus
far, he has acquired 700 videos and
DVDs, many of them reprints of
films from as early as 1930. The
university now has hundreds of
Latino films that are unique to our
collection as well as every film that is

commercially distributed within the
United States.
Some of the jewels of the collec-
tion include 22 films by Mario
Moreno, better known as Cantinflas,
the Mexican comedian whom Charlie
Chaplin considered to be the funniest
man alive. La Casita, the Institute for
Hispanic/Latino Culture, recently
held a cultural night on October 22,
"A Night With Cantinflas," where Vera
reviewed clips of the great actor's
movies to a full house of students,
faculty, staff, and community mem-
bers. The early films by Argentine
actors Libertad Lamarque, Hugo del
Carril, and Carlos Gardel are also
among the most interesting films in
the collection.
The Resource Services
Department of the Smathers Libraries
is in the process of cataloging these
films. An "electronic bookplate" in
every bibliographic record that reads
"Purchased from the Hernan Vera
Latin American Video Fund" recog-
nizes the project. Patrons can retrieve
all current and future holdings in this
collection by choosing the Keyword
option on the Search screen in the
electronic catalog and typing in
"Hernan Vera." The search will
retrieve all cataloged and uncataloged
videos and patrons are invited to
ask for the in-process videos at the
service desk.
Tatiana Barr
Resource Services

Page 6 1 Library News

Digital Library Center director assists University of Botswana

Digital Library Center Director
Erich Kesse spent two weeks
at the University of Botswana
in Gabarone in August consulting on
issues relating to conservation, preser-
vation, and digitization of the their
Botswana Collection and University
Archive. He also spent time at the
newly established Peter Smith
Collection at the university's Harry
Oppenheimer Okavango Research
Centre (HOORC) in Maun, on the edge
of the Kalahari Desert. The consultan-
cy was part of an Education,
Democracy and Development Initiative
(EDDI) project supported by the
United States Information Agency,
which fosters and supports interna-
tional relations.
The EDDI in Africa supports
university-to-university partnerships,
and has allocated funds towards
HOORC library acquisitions as well as
research links with American univer-

sities. Staff from the main library
campus in Gabarone and the HOORC
joined Kesse at a digital projects plan-
ning workshop to discuss preserva-
tion, conservation, and digitization
issues and plans. Kesse will report his
recommendations based on these
discussions, tours of the facilities, and
supplemental observations from
department heads here at UF.
The HOORC specializes in multi-
disciplinary natural resource manage-
ment research of the Okavango Delta,
one of the last few pristine natural
wetlands remaining in the world,
which is undergoing economic devel-
opment. The center assists in realiz-
ing a national priority of bringing
responsible management to the river
basin to preserve it and benefit those
whose economic life depends on sus-
tainable management of the area and
the nation as a whole. The center has
plans to establish a Global Wetlands

Research Center
that UF hopes to
join. The
University of
Florida has had a
relationship with
the University of
The digitization of the Peter Smith
Library Collection marks the begin-
ning of an initiative to make the
research of the center available to
researchers worldwide. Plans to digi-
tize materials support the University
of Botswana's goals to foster long dis-
tance and continuing education and
the sharing of information with other
African universities and communities.
The Digital Library Center will support
the Botswana initiative with selective
digitization, training, and equipment.
Tatiana Barr
Resource Services

Smathers Libraries participate in new

UF Center for European Studies

A Center for European Studies
CES) has recently begun to
take shape at the University of
Florida and the Smathers Libraries
will be playing an integral role in its
development. As part of a grant
received from the U.S. Department of
Education to fund the center, the
libraries will have an opportunity to
supplement the resources available at
UF in the broad area of pan-
European language/area studies
teaching and research.
Library subject specialists and
selectors will assist in the selection
and purchase of $60,000 in library
resources over a three year period in

support of the mission of the CES to
"expand and improve current teach-
ing, research and outreach activities
related to Europe on campus, in the
community and across the region".
The emphasis for selection will focus
on reference materials and electronic
resources, although individual titles
and sets will be considered. The inten-
tion is to choose materials that will
provide the broadest access possible
among the diverse groups across
campus involved in European studies.
The Smathers Libraries European
collections currently consist of over
one million volumes across numerous
disciplines, including approximately

465,000 European foreign language
texts. In addition, the libraries have
several specialized collections includ-
ing, among others, a rare collection of
memorial books on extinguished East
European Jewish Communities and
the Constantindis library on modern
Greece. As a member of the European
Union (EU) depository program the
UF Libraries also receive EU materials
and have a collection dating back to
1974 housed in the Government
Documents department.
Patrick Reakes
Journalism and Communications Library

Library News 1 Page 7


George A. Smathers Libraries
P.O. Box 117001
Gainesville, FL 32611-7001
Phone: (352) 392-0342
Fax: (352) 392-7251
e-mail: carturn@mail.uflib.ufl.edu

We're on the Web!

Is there another person in your
department who would like a copy
of Library News? If so, please noti-
fy us at: bhood@mail.uflib.ufl.edu

Library News
Editorial Board
Shelley Arlen
Tatiana Barr
James Cusick
Joyce Dewsbury
Christina Haskins
Mandelyn Hutcherson
Jimmie Lundgren
Alice Primack
Patrick Reakes
Shaun Saxon
Carol Turner
Editor/Designer: Barbara Hood
Equal Employment Opportunity / Affirmative Action Employer

e press

Try RefeXpress!
Consult a librarian without
leaving your computer at

The Electronic Library workshop

Many library resources and services are available right on your
computer anywhere you have access to the Internet. These resources supple-
ment those available in the campus libraries and collections, and bring the
libraries directly to your desktop. Learn about the Web-based catalog,
indexes and online articles, the Database Locator, e-books and journals, and
how to take advantage of e-services such as online book holds and inter-
library loan. Come to Marston Science Library room 308 at either of the
following times:
Tuesday, November 18,3:00-3:50 pm
Wednesday, November 19, 1:55-2:45 pm
Sessions are free and no registration is needed. Bring your Gator-1 card
so you can log on to the computers. For more information call 392-2822.
Alice Primack
Marston Science Library

Chronicle of Higher Education
now online at UF

The UF Libraries now have licensed access to The Chronicle of Higher
Education. The full text should be accessible from all computers connected to the
UF Network (whether on campus or off campus using one of the available
remote access options).
At this time site-wide access is only guaranteed for one year. UF is one of nine
institutions participating in this pilot test program that the Chronicle has
arranged in order to determine how successful they can be in selling these institu-
tional licenses, and to monitor and analyze the impact campus-wide access has on
their ability to sell individual subscriptions.

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December 25, 2003 through Thursday, January 1, 2004.

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