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The Jury is Still
Out
Presenting the case for and against DDA and
EBA models for Ebook access and purchase
Annette Moore a...
Our Workshop
5 yearsof Demand Driven Acquisition (DDA)
5 yearsof Evidence Based Acquisition (EBA)
5 yearsof data
What have...
Ask the Jury
During this session we will be asking for your verdict on the use of E Book access and
purchase models, using...
4
Our Journey
5
Ask the Jury - Question 1
Which models of E Book provision has your
institution used in the last 5 years?
Go to www.pollev...
7
What is DDA?
Extensive seamless, Profiled content
Free browse period then a 24 hour loanis created after 5 minutes
Proven ...
Meeting the needs of
Students
Choiceof texts to support current
teaching and research
Downloadability, mobile
App
Multi Us...
Examining the evidence: DDA for Collection
Management
A good match for Sussex as we do not have Subject Librarians
As spac...
11
63% of all uses were under 5
minutes
= free browse
Only 7% were over 2 hours
68% of all uses were under 10
pages of rea...
12
Music, Film and Media are our
Largest consumers of E Books.
Followed by Global Studies,
Law, Politics and Sociology and...
Examining the evidence: The
challenges of DDA
Staff timecreating and managing the DDA profiles (EBC)
Rocketing spend in th...
DDA: Instant fulfilment
For Interlibrary Loan Book Requests
At the Information Hub for missing or not in stock items
Our u...
Instant Fulfilment :Facts and Figures
2017/18
Interlibrary Loan Book Requests
574 Short Term Loans
351 Titles activated
55...
DDA: What have we learned
Moving forwards with
Access to Own (ATO)model hybrid plan
Instant fulfillment used in extenuatin...
Ask the Jury - Question 2
“Which features of DDA models do you value
most? Please arrange in order of preference with
firs...
18
19
Developing a ‘mixed model’ approach
to E Book provision (2017/18)
DDA: ProQuest EBC - careful profiling; JSTOR - front lis...
Percentage of Book Budget spent on E Books
28%- firm order E Books
22% - Print Books
19%- Etextbooks
12% - Evidence Based ...
What is Evidence-based Acquisitions?
Library pays an upfront fee to access a collection of ebooks (usually from one publis...
Examining the evidence: Usage
CUP - 2% of titles used accounted for 80% of usage
JSTOR - 12% of titles used accounted for ...
Examining the evidence: Subject strengths
CUP - Politics & International Relations, Law, Language &
Linguistics, History, ...
The good and the bad of EBA
Benefits
Involves users directly with selection of
content
Risks of upfront costs
Discover wha...
Ask the Jury - Question 3
The Jury is Out!
“Which features of EBA models do you value the
most?”
Go to www.pollev.com/anne...
27
Ask the Jury - Question 4
The Jury is Out!
“Do the advantages of DDA and EBA plans
outweigh the disadvantages?”
Go to www....
29
Future Plans for E Book Provision
Review our 2019 E Book Subscription model - is it a cost-effective and
sustainable model...
Ask the Jury - Question 5
“How many different E Book models are you
currently using?”
Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to re...
32
Ask the Jury - Question 6
The future trend in delivering E Books is moving
away from ownership towards the Subscription
mo...
34
Thank you!
Thank you for your participation in our session.
Please feel free to contact us if you have any further comment...
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The Jury is still out: Presenting the case for and against Demand Driven Acquisition and Evidence-Based Acquisition models for ebook access and purchase

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annette moore, chloe dobson university of sussex
How do libraries navigate the maze of different Ebook access and acquisitions models to select the model that meets both the needs of our users as well as the size of our budgets?

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The Jury is still out: Presenting the case for and against Demand Driven Acquisition and Evidence-Based Acquisition models for ebook access and purchase

  1. 1. The Jury is Still Out Presenting the case for and against DDA and EBA models for Ebook access and purchase Annette Moore and Chloe Dobson University of Sussex
  2. 2. Our Workshop 5 yearsof Demand Driven Acquisition (DDA) 5 yearsof Evidence Based Acquisition (EBA) 5 yearsof data What have we learned ? 2
  3. 3. Ask the Jury During this session we will be asking for your verdict on the use of E Book access and purchase models, using questions set up on Poll Everywhere. To participate, we’ll be asking you to visit the url www.pollev.com/annette50 and respond to the questions using a mobile phone or or other mobile device. Lets just do a quick question now to get the hang of it. “The first UKSG Conference took place from the 10th to the 12th April 1978. In which city did it take place?” 3
  4. 4. 4
  5. 5. Our Journey 5
  6. 6. Ask the Jury - Question 1 Which models of E Book provision has your institution used in the last 5 years? Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to respond 6
  7. 7. 7
  8. 8. What is DDA? Extensive seamless, Profiled content Free browse period then a 24 hour loanis created after 5 minutes Proven need as purchased on the 4th use These are our settings, what are yours? 8
  9. 9. Meeting the needs of Students Choiceof texts to support current teaching and research Downloadability, mobile App Multi User- no waiting for E books to become available 9 Meeting the needs of Library Staff Large pool of E Books = potential for innovation in content delivery Flexible content Data who, what, when Free browse - added value Examining the evidence: DDA
  10. 10. Examining the evidence: DDA for Collection Management A good match for Sussex as we do not have Subject Librarians As space is our perrenial problem, we do not want to buy books that we think our users will want: DDA results in a user driven collection Academic Liaison to build profiles based on stock reviews, fill gaps in the collections and support new and growing areas, English areas exposed after stock review Flexible content to shape our collections each year. 10
  11. 11. 11 63% of all uses were under 5 minutes = free browse Only 7% were over 2 hours 68% of all uses were under 10 pages of reading Only 4% were 41 pages and over Examining the evidence: Data 16-17
  12. 12. 12 Music, Film and Media are our Largest consumers of E Books. Followed by Global Studies, Law, Politics and Sociology and English. 1st years are by far our largest users, Followed by PGT’s and 2nd years. Examining the evidence: Data 2016-17
  13. 13. Examining the evidence: The challenges of DDA Staff timecreating and managing the DDA profiles (EBC) Rocketing spend in the first year Shifting nature of DDA: titles becoming unavailable for loan and backlist emerging Increasein rental charges.. Publishers testing the waters in this phase. 13
  14. 14. DDA: Instant fulfilment For Interlibrary Loan Book Requests At the Information Hub for missing or not in stock items Our users said: Brilliant service You’ve made my day The service you provide is amazing 14
  15. 15. Instant Fulfilment :Facts and Figures 2017/18 Interlibrary Loan Book Requests 574 Short Term Loans 351 Titles activated 55 Autopurchases Suspected Missing / Not in Stock 109 Short Term Loans 85 Titles activated 6 Autopurchases 15
  16. 16. DDA: What have we learned Moving forwards with Access to Own (ATO)model hybrid plan Instant fulfillment used in extenuating circumstances only, user directed to our ILR service and subject to the same limits Smaller profiles based on need: The 2019 profile reflects the stock reviewing we have undertaken in Art History and Education Items on Reading Lists are purchased and removed from the DDA profile Sustainability - regular monitoring of usage and spend to ensure we stay within budget 16
  17. 17. Ask the Jury - Question 2 “Which features of DDA models do you value most? Please arrange in order of preference with first choice at the top.” Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to respond 17
  18. 18. 18
  19. 19. 19
  20. 20. Developing a ‘mixed model’ approach to E Book provision (2017/18) DDA: ProQuest EBC - careful profiling; JSTOR - front list titles EBA: CUP, JSTOR - back list titles, SAGE & Elsevier - wide range of subjects , fixed costs E Book Subscription packages: Oxford Scholarship Online, Early English Books Online, Early European Books Online ETextbooks for Business School modules with 200+ students Firm Order individual title E books for titles on a reading list OA E Book records discoverable from Library Search 20
  21. 21. Percentage of Book Budget spent on E Books 28%- firm order E Books 22% - Print Books 19%- Etextbooks 12% - Evidence Based Acquisition 12% - E Book Subscriptions 7% - Demand Driven Acquisition 21
  22. 22. What is Evidence-based Acquisitions? Library pays an upfront fee to access a collection of ebooks (usually from one publisher) for an agreed period of time. The fee is much smaller than the cost of purchasing the entire collection. MARC records are imported into the Library Catalogue and are discoverable from the Library’s Discovery tool. All titles are available to use by staff and students of the University - generally DRM free. New titles added regularly to the collection during the access period At the end of the access period, The library makes selections for purchasebased on usageor collection development needs up to the value of the upfront fee, Purchased titles remain a part of the Library’s collection in perpetuity. 22
  23. 23. Examining the evidence: Usage CUP - 2% of titles used accounted for 80% of usage JSTOR - 12% of titles used accounted for 80% of usage Sage - 10% of titles used accounted for 80% of usage Elsevier - 28% of titles used accounted for 80% of usage 23
  24. 24. Examining the evidence: Subject strengths CUP - Politics & International Relations, Law, Language & Linguistics, History, Drama & Theatre JSTOR - Political Science, Sociology, History, Language & Literature, Philosophy Sage - Sociology, Communication and Media Studies, Business & Management Elsevier - Neuroscience, Engineering, Finance, Medicine and Psychology 24
  25. 25. The good and the bad of EBA Benefits Involves users directly with selection of content Risks of upfront costs Discover what users really want and use Records coming in and out package Generally DRM free access Workflow and staff time investment Librarians in control of spend Tensions between ownership and access Librarians in control of final, informed purchase decisions Quality of MARC records Challenges 25
  26. 26. Ask the Jury - Question 3 The Jury is Out! “Which features of EBA models do you value the most?” Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to respond 26
  27. 27. 27
  28. 28. Ask the Jury - Question 4 The Jury is Out! “Do the advantages of DDA and EBA plans outweigh the disadvantages?” Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to respond 28
  29. 29. 29
  30. 30. Future Plans for E Book Provision Review our 2019 E Book Subscription model - is it a cost-effective and sustainable model going forward? Continue with hybrid mix of models - DDA, EBA Support Open Access E Book initiatives Investigate new models of EBook delivery e.g. Perlego E Book subscription service - ‘NetFlix for Books’ 30
  31. 31. Ask the Jury - Question 5 “How many different E Book models are you currently using?” Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to respond 31
  32. 32. 32
  33. 33. Ask the Jury - Question 6 The future trend in delivering E Books is moving away from ownership towards the Subscription model of access to all content. To what extent do you agree with this? Go to www.pollev.com/annette50 to respond 33
  34. 34. 34
  35. 35. Thank you! Thank you for your participation in our session. Please feel free to contact us if you have any further comments, questions or feedback on E Book models: Chloe Dobson - Collection Development Librarian, University of Sussex Library, Chloe.Dobson@sussex.ac.uk Annette Moore - Content Delivery Manager, University of Sussex Library, a.moore@sussex.ac.uk 35

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