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Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK

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Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK. / Richards, Julian Daryl.

In: Advances in Archaeological Practice, Vol. 5, No. Special issue 3, 08.2017, p. 227-237.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Richards, JD 2017, 'Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK', Advances in Archaeological Practice, vol. 5, no. Special issue 3, pp. 227-237. https://doi.org/10.1017/aap.2017.11

APA

Richards, J. D. (2017). Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK. Advances in Archaeological Practice, 5(Special issue 3), 227-237. https://doi.org/10.1017/aap.2017.11

Vancouver

Richards JD. Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK. Advances in Archaeological Practice. 2017 Aug;5(Special issue 3):227-237. https://doi.org/10.1017/aap.2017.11

Author

Richards, Julian Daryl. / Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK. In: Advances in Archaeological Practice. 2017 ; Vol. 5, No. Special issue 3. pp. 227-237.

Bibtex - Download

@article{10224570dcce4fc9b5c434ada745b646,
title = "Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK",
abstract = "In 2016 the Archaeology Data Service (ADS) was 20 years old. Since its birth the ADS has had to respond to rapid changes in technology, as well as major cultural and organizational changes in the external operating environment, from which a sustainable business model for digital preservation has emerged. This paper will take a retrospective look at challenges that have been faced and will review current and future priorities for those seeking to establish digital repositories. Digital preservation and open access to research data are now much higher up the agenda of funding bodies but there is still lack of agreement on what constitutes a core digital archive from a fieldwork project. The paper will review what the significant properties of an archaeological archive are, and how re-use can be supported, linking data and publications. It will consider the challenge of dealing with the grey literature and of avoiding creating further data silos, featuring new initiatives to provide interoperability between digital repositories. It will review the role of data and metadata standards, and consider how the profession needs to address its responsibilities over the next 20 years.",
author = "Richards, {Julian Daryl}",
note = "2017 {\circledC} Society for American Archaeology. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details",
year = "2017",
month = "8",
doi = "10.1017/aap.2017.11",
language = "English",
volume = "5",
pages = "227--237",
journal = "Advances in Archaeological Practice",
issn = "2326-3768",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",
number = "Special issue 3",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Twenty Years Preserving Data: A View From the UK

AU - Richards, Julian Daryl

N1 - 2017 © Society for American Archaeology. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details

PY - 2017/8

Y1 - 2017/8

N2 - In 2016 the Archaeology Data Service (ADS) was 20 years old. Since its birth the ADS has had to respond to rapid changes in technology, as well as major cultural and organizational changes in the external operating environment, from which a sustainable business model for digital preservation has emerged. This paper will take a retrospective look at challenges that have been faced and will review current and future priorities for those seeking to establish digital repositories. Digital preservation and open access to research data are now much higher up the agenda of funding bodies but there is still lack of agreement on what constitutes a core digital archive from a fieldwork project. The paper will review what the significant properties of an archaeological archive are, and how re-use can be supported, linking data and publications. It will consider the challenge of dealing with the grey literature and of avoiding creating further data silos, featuring new initiatives to provide interoperability between digital repositories. It will review the role of data and metadata standards, and consider how the profession needs to address its responsibilities over the next 20 years.

AB - In 2016 the Archaeology Data Service (ADS) was 20 years old. Since its birth the ADS has had to respond to rapid changes in technology, as well as major cultural and organizational changes in the external operating environment, from which a sustainable business model for digital preservation has emerged. This paper will take a retrospective look at challenges that have been faced and will review current and future priorities for those seeking to establish digital repositories. Digital preservation and open access to research data are now much higher up the agenda of funding bodies but there is still lack of agreement on what constitutes a core digital archive from a fieldwork project. The paper will review what the significant properties of an archaeological archive are, and how re-use can be supported, linking data and publications. It will consider the challenge of dealing with the grey literature and of avoiding creating further data silos, featuring new initiatives to provide interoperability between digital repositories. It will review the role of data and metadata standards, and consider how the profession needs to address its responsibilities over the next 20 years.

U2 - 10.1017/aap.2017.11

DO - 10.1017/aap.2017.11

M3 - Article

VL - 5

SP - 227

EP - 237

JO - Advances in Archaeological Practice

T2 - Advances in Archaeological Practice

JF - Advances in Archaeological Practice

SN - 2326-3768

IS - Special issue 3

ER -