Details

Translating Expertise


Translating Expertise

The Librarian's Role in Translational Research
Medical Library Association Books Series, Band 8

von: Marisa L. Conte

109,99 €

Verlag: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Format: EPUB
Veröffentl.: 29.08.2016
ISBN/EAN: 9781442262683
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 280

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Beschreibungen

<span><span>In 2005, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) announced the Clinical and Translational Science Award (CTSA) program – an institution-based grant intended to re-engineer the clinical research enterprise, speeding the time from pre-clinical discovery to the development of therapies to improve human health. As universities competed for CTSA funding and often struggled to develop or recalibrate institutional infrastructures and research support services, the face of pre-clinical and clinical research changed dramatically. </span></span>
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<span><span>These changes (and their intended and unintended consequences) introduced the possibility of new roles for health sciences librarians, creating novel opportunities to engage with researchers, research administrators and community members as active partners in the research enterprise. </span></span>
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<span><span>This book demystifies translational research by providing a comprehensive historical background and context on the CTSA program, including the impact of funding reductions and administrative changes. The highlight of the book are case studies by librarians from CTSA Consortium institutions. These case studies, including successes, challenges, and lessons learned, will detail specific routes to librarian involvement in translational research, including collection development, creating and maintaining relationships with researchers and administrators, instruction and training, data management, team science and more. The variety of case studies, including challenges and lessons learned, will help libraries that are looking for ways to engage the translational research audiences at their institutions, or those who currently work with CTS but face new challenges due to declining federal research funds, shifting institutional priorities, or other factors. </span></span>
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<span><span>The book will not be a comprehensive accounting of librarian engagement at each institutions but rather a sample of “best practices” to help librarians develop programs and relationships relevant to translational research, and a look at newly emerging opportunities to leverage skills in information organization and dissemination. </span></span>
<span><span>Translating Expertise: The Librarian’s Role in Translational Research </span><span>provides background and context on the CTSA program. Case studies detail routes to librarian involvement in translational research, including collection development, relationships with researchers and administrators, instruction and training, data management, and team science.</span></span>
<span><span>Preface </span><span>by Marisa L. Conte, University of Michigan</span></span>
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<span><span>Introduction</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 1: Libraries supporting the translational science spectrum: An introduction. By Kristi L. Holmes, Northwestern University.</span></span>
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<span><span>Basic and clinical science</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 2: Bioinformatics projects with the Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute: Building success step by step. By Pamela L. Shaw, Northwestern University</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 3: Librarian involvement in tranSMART: a translational biomedical research platform. By Marci D. Brandenburg, University of Michigan.</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 4: Librarian integration in a working group of the REDCap International Consortium. By Jennifer A. Lyon, Stony Brook University; Fatima M. Mncube-Barnes, Meharry Medical College; Brenda L. Minor, Vanderbilt University</span></span>
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<span><span>Education and community engagement</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 5: Tailoring support for a community fellows research program. By William Olmstadt, Louisiana State University Health Shreveport; Mychal A. Vorhees; Robert J. Engeszer, Washington University School of Medicine. </span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 6: Partners in Research: connecting with the community. By Kate Sayor; Molly White, University of Michigan; Celeste Choate, Ann Arbor District Library; Dorene Markel, University of Michigan</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 7: Developing an educational role in a clinical and translational science institute. By Diana Nelson Louden, University of Washington</span></span>
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<span><span>Networks and connection</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 8: Expanding research networks. By Judith E. Smith; Leena N. Lalwani, University of Michigan</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 9: Librarians’ roles in translating research expertise through VIVO. By Valrie I. Minson; Michele R. Tennant; Hannah F. Norton, University of Florida</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 10: Connecting researchers: an intersection of game development and clinical research personnel. By Christina N. Kalinger; Jean P. Shipman; Roger A. Altizer, University of Utah</span></span>
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<span><span>Infrastructure</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 11: Librarians partner with translational scientists: Life after My Research Assistant (MyRA). By Jean P. Shipman, University of Utah</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 12: The role of the Library in Public Access Policy compliance. By Emily S. Mazure; Patricia L. Thibodeau, Duke University</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 13: Taking flight to disseminate translational research: a partnership between the UMass Center for Clinical and Translational Science and the Library’s Institutional Repository. By Lisa A. Palmer, University of Massachusetts Medical School; Sally A. Gore, University of Massachusetts</span></span>
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<span><span>Evaluation</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 14: Capitalizing on serendipity: Parlaying a citation report into a publishing and evaluation support program. By Cathy C. Sarli, Washington University School of Medicine; Kristi L. Holmes, Northwestern University; Amy M. Suiter, Northwestern University</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 15: Research impact assessment. By Karen E. Gutzman, Northwestern University</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 16: Web design, evaluation and bibliometrics, oh my! From local CTSA work to national involvement. By Elizabeth C. Whipple, Indiana University</span></span>
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<span><span>Chapter 17: Assessing impact through publications: metrics that tell a story. By Alisa Surkis, New York University</span></span>
<span><span>Marisa Conte</span><span> is the Research and Data Informationist at the University of Michigan’s Taubman Health Sciences Library. In this role she partners with researchers and administration to integrate library resources, services and expertise into the research enterprise. She’s worked with UM’s clinical and translational research community since 2007. Marisa is a graduate of Wayne State University and a proud alumna of the National Library of Medicine’s Associate Fellowship Program. Her research interests include biomedical informatics, data management, team science, research ethics and research policy. </span></span>

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