Think Clearly Blog
Think Clearly Blog
If your museum has a CMS but not a DAMS (and no budget for a DAMS) there are a few ways you can creatively construct a “for now” DAMS solution.
As special librarians who provide training, it is our job to use reputable sources and research-based practices rather than perpetuating neuromyths.
Archival digital records have 3 levels of usability that build on each other; as an organization matures archivists can aim to achieve higher levels.
Virtual teams, including those focused on knowledge exchange, are widespread. There are many effective virtual channels for knowledge sharing.
There are differences and overlaps between a museum DAMS and CMS, and how they’ve evolved their cross-functionality to address real-world needs.
ArchivEra was chosen by their solo archivist as the best archival collections management system for the Center for the History of Family Medicine
Any heritage organization considering a digitization project must also create digital preservation strategies for their newly digitized materials.
Team spaces are collaborative workspaces designed for teams to share documents, libraries, schedules, files and other building blocks of knowledge.
Museum digital files are assets museum staff use to care for, manage, and represent the physical collection. Using a DAMS is an important investment.
Archivists use many techniques to manage, control, and use their information assets, working to gather, process, store, access, use, share, preserve.
An organizational intranet is a key part of a knowledge management program; knowledge managers should be sure to leverage the intranet for KM purposes.
The final post in a series on the Harryhausen Titan of Cinema Experience analyzing the specific pivot to an online virtual exhibition during COVID.
Librarians, archivists and museum professionals can learn and improve our organizations by seeing good practices LAM colleagues are developing.