On Thu, Feb 17, 2011 at 11:16 AM, Jonathan Rochkind <rochk...@jhu.edu> wrote: > Interesting, does their link resolver API do article-level links, or just > journal title level links? > > I/you/one could easily write a plugin for Umlaut for their API, would be an > interesting exersize.
I think it would also be interesting to make the data available for download/reuse, if possible. -Ross. > > On 2/17/2011 1:18 AM, Markus Fischer wrote: >> >> The cheapest and best A to Z list i know is the german EZB: >> >> >> http://rzblx1.uni-regensburg.de/ezeit/index.phtml?bibid=AAAAA&colors=7&lang=en >> >> This list is maintained by hunderds of libraries. You just mark those >> journals you have licensed and that's it. >> >> Not very widely known: they do also provide an API which you can use as >> a free linkresolver. There are free tools you can plug into this API and >> you've got your linkresolver. >> >> The list is incredible accurate and you'll have almost no effort: any >> change made by one library is valid for all. >> >> Let me know if you need more information. >> >> Markus Fischer >> >> Am 16.02.2011 22:18, schrieb Michele DeSilva: >>> >>> Hi Code4Lib-ers, >>> >>> I want to chime in and say that I, too, enjoyed the streaming archive >>> from the conference. >>> >>> I also have a question: my library has a horribly antiquated A to Z list >>> of databases and online resources (it's based in Access). We'd like to do >>> something that looks more modern and is far more user friendly. I found a >>> great article in the Code4Lib journal (issue 12, by Danielle Rosenthal& >>> Mario Bernado) about building a searchable A to Z list using Drupal. I'm >>> also wondering what other institutions have done as far as in-house >>> solutions. I know there're products we could buy, but, like everyone else, >>> we don't have much money at the moment. >>> >>> Thanks for any info or advice! >>> >>> Michele DeSilva >>> Central Oregon Community College Library >>> Emerging Technologies Librarian >>> 541-383-7565 >>> mdesi...@cocc.edu >