Library and Information Association of New Zealand Aotearoa
Te Rau Herenga O Aotearoa

ICT

Liz Wilkinson, Penny Bardenheier, Hemi Dale, Sophie Tauwehe Tamati: Me Whakarongo Ki Te Kōrero: Let The Conversations Be Heard

Liz Wilkinson presents her paper to the 2011 LIANZA conference surrounding the effects of an initiative to enrich the Māori Junior Non-Fiction collection of the Sylvia Ashton-Warner library.

Alastair Smith - New Zealand Information on the Internet: The Power to Find the Knowledge

Alastair Smith presents his paper to the 2011 LIaNZA conference surrounding the prevalence and access of NZ information on the internet.

Peter Lund: E-Readers: Devices for Passionate Leisure Readers or an Empowering Scholarly Resource

Peter Lund presents his paper to the 2011 LIANZA conference surrounding the prevalence of e-readers like the kindle and ipad.

InfoPeople: Absolutely FREE (and practically unknown) Online Tools You Didn’t Know You Needed – An Overview

This webinar has been and gone but the speaker handouts are available and the tools she talks about may surprise you.  Help yourself with time management tools and some social media tips and tricks.

Claire Stent - Workshop: Creating Resources For Communities: An Interactive Workshop

“Good libraries are community-minded, technologically aware, devoted to increasing access to information, and interested in preserving the local cultural heritage” (Making stories: libraries and community publishing (2012)) Libraries have a continuing role to play in connecting people to the stories and statistics of their communities. This is not just about providing access to books and websites. It is about creating our own resources. This workshop will enable participants to use some of the tools covered in last year’s LIANZA 2011 paper - Are we there yet?

Hemi Rukuwai Jury - Workshop: “Mā Wai Rā E Taurima Te Marae I Waho Nei?” “Who Will Tend The Marae?”

The tūrangawaewae of many whānau, hapū and iwi are based around their marae. With the advancement of time, Māori are now asking "who is there to tend the marae?‟ Much Māori historical information is held within information institutions around the world. Whānau, hapū and iwi are going through processes to maintain, sustain and transform marae into repositories for the future. The transformation of these marae into whare taonga provides institutions with the opportunity to gain new and evolving information.

Claire Stent - Lightning: XML: The Technology Behind The Digital Yearbook Collection

The decision to code the New Zealand Official Yearbooks in XML transformed the print books into an online tool with searchability down to table level, and tables which could be easily copied. The commentary, data and pictures previously locked in over 100 print books is now accessible to anyone with online access. Why did we choose XML as our transformation tool? What is XML anyway? Why do IT people keep recommending it as an option for coding resources? This presentation is a beginner’s guide to XML, and does not require any technical knowledge.

Diane Henjyoji - How ‘social’ Are New Zealand Public Libraries?: An Evaluation Of The Use Of Social Media For Relationship Marketing

The use of social media by businesses to communicate with their customers and to encourage repeat business is growing. To what extent are New Zealand public libraries strategically employing social media in order to develop relationships with their users for the purpose of marketing the library? The use of three social media tools (blogs, Twitter and Facebook) by four New Zealand public libraries in urban areas was examined.

Abigail WIllemse - Leading by example

Covering her facilitation of ANZ 23 mobile things - this was a presentation given by Abigail Willemse at the 2014 Waikato Bay of Plenty weekend school held in Gisborne in May, with 55 people in attendance.

Meg Cordes - Lightning: Teaching Your Students With Their Own Screencapture Videos

Subject or Liaison librarians are often required to be effective users of online tools and creators of online teaching content. These staff face the same hurdles as those faced by postgraduate thesis students learning to use academic databases: live-training is sometimes separated by some weeks from opportunity to use the tools, making second-nature use of these difficult to achieve. Furthermore, written training documentation can be long and complicated, and video tutorials made by technical staff can be full of jargon confusing to the beginner.

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