I.M. San Diego – By Tyler Rogers
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I.M. San Diego – By Tyler Rogers I.M. San Diego By Tyler Rogers San Diego Information Management San Diego Information Management Home Technology Food About Me Portfolio / My Projects Contact Books Mobility and the Modern Web Conference 2015 October 9, 2015 By tyler Leave a Comment I once again had the pleasure of attending the Mobility and the Modern Web Conference at UCLA. Here are my notes! Day 1 (Wednesday September 16th) An Exploration of how mobile technologies will impact cities of the future. Peter Marx: Chief Innovation Technology Officer for City of Los Angeles Peter Marx gave the keynote presentation and discussed the ways in which Los Angeles is the “#1 Digital City” in the U.S. LA has some big initiatives to put the data it collects on freely available websites and the LA Open Data Portal ( ). The city is moving to open source software to provide open data on city services to develop the “The City as a Platform.” Marx discussed connecting street sweepers to the Internet so city officials know where street sweepers are at any given time, streetlights all becoming mesh networked, LED lights through the streetlight replacement program. Key Points: ? Free charging for electric cars on streetlights ? Smart grids and meters are slowly replacing older metering and grid technologies in the city. ? Governments have useful data for apps. ? There was an executive order from LA Mayor to publish data (except HIPA exceptions). ? CIty’s reservation system for construction can be mapped so people know about road hazards. ( similar to Waze app ). ? Pulse Point app will notify you if somebody around you needs CPR. ? Only about 40 cities have fully-fledged open data programs. IT Services website Brian Young Mr. Young described his process of reorganizing his IT department’s website ( ) to provide consistent categorization of services over all university IT departments. Key Points: ? Redesign followed Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL) taxonomies. ? Also used the Educause Center for Analysis and Research (ECAR) ECAR Model for managing service catalog. But modified ECAR definitions for persanal preferences. Teaching with Tools of Engagement Rose Rocchio and Rob Gould Rose Rocchio and Rob Gould discussed the Mobilize and Ohmage platforms for mobile sensing and surveys. 86% of Higher Ed students have smartphones (Pearson 2014). Rocchio mentioned the Gartner “Hype cycle” for education (University of Minnesota/Gartner Research, 2015) which shows respondent’s perceptions of the usefulness of certain technologies in higher education. Trends in higher education (like 3D Printing and Self Publishing) are surveyed and then reside on this chart in areas like “Technology trigger”, “Peak of Inflated Expectations”, “Trough of Disillusionment” and “Plateau of Productivity”. Mobilize partnered with Los Angeles Unified School District (2nd largest school district in the country) to create an open-source mobile survey program. By introducing mobile surveys into the classroom, the Mobilize program helps teach students data science. Now there is an alternate pathway for UC/CSU admission: students in the LAUSD can now take Introduction to Data Science: Professional Data versus Big Data (Every Day Data) instead of Algebra and PreCalculus. ? Mobilize website: . ? Ohmage open data collection: Thursday, September 17th, Privacy Kent Wada Kent Wada is a Privacy Officer at UCLA. Prior to his presentation he showed an interesting cyber security map/from Norse, provider of Norse Attack Intelligence database . Mr. Wada’s presentation mostly covered the history and importance of privacy in IT projects. Ionic Framework Jeff Leininger: UCLA Athletics Jeff Leininger (UCLA Athletics) discussed how he develops mobile applications using the ionic framework and Angular.js. Making Living Components with Polymer Nathan Lai This presentation was about using polymer web components to clean up HTML (“cleaning up the “ soup”). ? See W3 Document : ? See also : . Developing Mobile Apps that work Offline William Hoang Couchbase Mobile @sweetiewill Mr. Hoang works for couchbase and discussed how nosql can improve mobile app performance by providing data from NoSQL while offline. From Data to Dashboard in a Day: R and Shiny Bogdan Rau This presenter discussed his use of R and Shiny to disseminate results of the California Health Interview Survey. ? AskCHIS : Online data portal (requires login) ? UCLA Center for Health Policy Research: ? Shiny: web application studio for R. FRIDAY Workshops (September 18th, 2015) Ionic workshop Jeff Leininger In this workshop Mr. Leininger covered the ionic framework for making hybrid apps. Ionic uses Cordova and Angular and it seems to be a pretty compelling solution for building cross-platform mobile applications. ? Ionic website: ? Recommended John Papa angular styleguide ? Open Source Javascript OCR Project: , ? Angular and Cordova: ? Cordova Documentation: Accessibility Testing for Mobile and Web Apps Lloyd Nicks, Chris Patterson and Sal Santa Ana Mr. Nicks is blind and he demonstrated how he uses screen readers to surf the web. Screen readers read markup that often is not visible so it’s interesting and annoying to hear the screen reader read out content on web pages that were not accessible. After discussing the various legal requirements for making educational documents and government communications accessible, Mr. Nicks discuses some tools and resources for testing websites (below). Websites to Look At: ? Web Content Accessibility Guidelines WCAG 2.0 ? WAVE: (there is a Chrome Tool for this): ? WebAIM. ? ARIA (Accessible, Rich Internet Applications). See: References University of Minnesota (2015). Hype Cycle for Education. Retrieved on September 30, 2015 from: Pearson (2014). Pearson Student Mobile Device Survey. Retrieved on September 28th, 2015 from: Filed Under: Technology, Uncategorized, Web standards Chuka Soba Noodles with Shrimp August 16, 2015 By tyler Leave a Comment This was a pretty random experiment of mine. We bought these soba noodles at the store and I wasn’t exactly sure what to do with them. I figured they’d go well with some Bok Choy so I picked up a head at the store along with some shrimp. I cooke the Chuka Soba noodles in chicken broth and sauteed the bock choy, shrimp, garlic and mushrooms in a separate pan. When the noodles were ready I mixed it all together. Chicken Broth mix. Chuka Soba noodles. Shrimp. Bok Choy. Mushrooms. Vegetable oil. Soy Sauce (I actually used Bragg sauce) 3 cloves of garlic. Spanish onion and green onion. Filed Under: food Open-Faced Chicken Cordon Bleu July 12, 2015 By tyler Leave a Comment Tonight I made this dish from a recipe on Here’s what you need: 1 pound of chicken (boneless, skinless) 1 pack of pancetta De Gruyere cheese Salt Pepper Butter A few spinach leaves You heat the oven to 425 degrees. Sauté the chicken in a pan with the butter until it’s cooked, adding the salt and pepper while you’re at it. Then put the chicken in a pan and stack the spinach, cheese, and pancetta on top. At 420 degrees you really only need to cook it for about 10 minutes. My guests liked it! Filed Under: food Versus Library, or, When Will Uber Come to Libraryland? January 11, 2015 By tyler Leave a Comment I have had Uber on my mind a lot lately. Not exactly because I want to use it but because it’s an interesting case study in the future of work. The Economist recently ran a cover article discussion about these kinds of apps that allow people to do small sorts of jobs for small pay. This is not entirely new, WIkinomics came out several years ago and discussed the ways the Internet has allowed people to form very specialized groups to accomplish tasks. So, will Uber come to Libraryland? Sounds like something to blog about! The Economist article I mentioned above discussed the work of Ronald Coase who argued that “Firms make sense when the cost of organising things internally through hierarchies is less than the cost of buying things from the market” (p.18). This is pretty obvious from an economics standpoint but is definitely worth thinking about for people who want to go out and “be their own bosses”. These issues can be thought about by people from the standpoint as being a consumer as well as being a worker. The same apps that make consuming services extremely easy also make scheduling your work extremely difficult: whenever your smartphone is on you are sort of “on call”. So this brings me to Uber for libraries. Book Crossing, a platform that allows people to share books, has been around since 2007. I saw this website a while back through Goodreads and I was fairly intrigued at the time. Book Crossing seems intent on accomplishing the same tasks that libraries have set out for themselves: to put books in the hands of people as cheaply as possible. What I find so interesting about this site is that it seems to put library work in the hands of casual readers. Library staff normally get paid to label books and enter unique identifiers into the library’s systems, but Book Crossing allows readers to do that themselves. Could this site do for the library business what Uber did to taxis? Over the next year, I will perform an extremely casual and unscientific experiment to see which platform for book distribution results in more circulation: or the SDSU Library. I think this will be an interesting test. So, here are the books I’ll use: The Language Instinct by Stephen Pinker Fire in the Mind by George Johnson Darwin’s Dangerous Idea by Daniel Dennett California: America’s High Stakes Experiment by Peter Schrag Rationality and Freedom by Amartya Sen These are basically just books that fit two criteria: I am not terribly attached to them and the SDSU Library has a copy as well. It was pretty easy to create the records for these books in Book Crossing, all I had to do was print out the labels and change their status to “available.” Anybody can request these books from me so we’ll see if the books Available through Book Crossing get checked out more than the books at the library. We’ll see which platform results in more checkouts after a year or so… Reference “Briefing on the future of work: There’s an app for that” The Economist. January 3rd-9th, 2015. p.17-20. Filed Under: Libraries Tagged With: Libraries Updating MARC Records from EBSCO’s Latino-Hispanic American Experience (Arte Público Series 1 & 2) December 30, 2014 By tyler Leave a Comment The SDSU Library purchased two historical collections from EBSCO a couple years ago. These collections came with “free” MARC records which seem to be of very poor quality and require some work to correct. Here are some of the things we had to update: Wrong year: The computer generated 1900 as a year if no year was originally entered in the system. This year is simply incorrect in many cases. Incomplete Titles: In many records, the titles were cut off. MARC records for individual issues of serials: Many of these records are for about 4 pages of journals. It seems to me that these are practically not even worth having MARC records in the system at all. Incomplete 245 field Complete title of Arte Publico Book These MARC records show the perils of letting computer systems do all of the cataloging for us. The problem is that some of these just have completely incorrect information so we really do need to go back and fix them. Filed Under: Cataloging, Libraries Tagged With: Cataloging, Libraries 1 2 Next Page ? This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 United States License. Whois

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