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Social media : the academic library perspective / edited by Nina Verishagen.

Contributor(s): Verishagen, Nina [editor.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Chandos social media series: Publisher: Cambridge, MA, United States : Chandos Publishing, [2019]Description: 1 online resource (1 volume).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780081024102; 008102410X.Subject(s): Online social networks -- Library applications | Academic libraries -- Information technology | Social media | Libraries and community | PSYCHOLOGY / Social Psychology | Libraries and community | Online social networks -- Library applications | Social mediaGenre/Form: Electronic books.DDC classification: 302.30285 Online resources: Click Here-ScienceDirect eBooks (In-Campus Access) | Click Here-ScienceDirect eBooks (Off-Campus Access)
Contents:
Part I: The social media landscape at the academic library -- 1. How to assess students' social media preferences: a comparison at two academic institutions / Dan Sich and Mark Aaron Polger -- 2. Social media committees: sharing the library's voice / Alejandra Nann and Nina Verishagen -- 3. The right social media platform for your library / Morgan Swan -- 4. Social media best practices: implementing guidelines for disability and copyright / Sarah Christensen and J.J. Pionke -- 5. Using scheduling apps to streamline a social media workflow / Samantha Paul and Michael Holt -- Part II: Tried and tested by librarians: social media case studies -- 6. Instagram -- 6.1 Case study 1: Using Instagram to engage students during library orientation / Katie Hutchison and Stephanie Henderson -- 6.2 Case study 2: Enhancing your Instagram following through interdepartmental collaboration / Jen Park and Steve Fowler -- 6.3 Case study 3: Student social media representatives and Instagram: connecting with the campus community through library student workers / Laura Wilson and Heather Domenicis -- 6.4 Case study 4: Are we failing at Instagram? / Matthew Blaine and Jacalyn Kremer -- 7. Twitter -- 7.1 Case study 1: Tweeting to success: managing an academic library's Twitter campaign to enhance user engagement / Emy N. Decker -- 7.2 Case study 2: Drop everything and tweet: building community on your campus / Joanna Ewing, Amber Wilson and Karen Pruneda -- 7.3 Case study 3: What do you do when they start talking back? Training librarians for next-level Twitter engagement using Springshare's LibAnswers / Sheeji Kathuria and Amanda Clay Powers -- 7.4 Case study 4: Rising above the noise: increasing local engagement through a global hashtag campaign / Emily Jack -- 8. Facebook -- 8.1 Case study 1: Breaking up is hard to do: UAB libraries and Facebook's mis(sed)connection / Dana Hettich and Becca Billings -- 8.2 Case study 2: Buying likes: our library jumped from 200 to 1000 (student) likes in 5 months / Nina Verishagen and Ann Liang -- 8.3 Case study 3: So you have been given the social media passwords. Now what? A trial-by-fire case study in Facebook marketing / Molly Marcusse -- 9. YouTube -- 9.1 Case study 1: Thousands of views: why three simple library videos have done so well / Dan Sich -- 9.2 Case study 2: Show me: getting YouTube videos to your students through SEO / Lauren Valentino Bryant -- 10. Snapchat -- 10.1 Case study 1: Snapchat in academic libraries: we ain't afraid of no ghost / Nicole Maddock, Monica Fazekas and Kevin Tanner -- 10.2 Case study 2: Snap to it: reaching users where they are with Snapchat geofilters / Laura MacLeod Mulligan and Alexander S. Di lorio -- 11. Pinterest -- 11.1 Case study 1: Extending the library's presence into the virtual space using Pinterest / Brandy R. Horne
Summary: Social Media: The Academic Library Perspective provides a step-by-step guide on social media as written by somebody who has already done the work. Made up of case studies written by authors at various institutions who provide different perspectives on their institution's use of social media, the book highlights successes and failures, while also focusing on tips for social media management in the academic library that anybody in the community can interpret and adapt. Social media platforms are dealt with systematically, making this an essential guide for librarians who want to use social media to the benefit of their library.
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed November 29, 2018).

Part I: The social media landscape at the academic library -- 1. How to assess students' social media preferences: a comparison at two academic institutions / Dan Sich and Mark Aaron Polger -- 2. Social media committees: sharing the library's voice / Alejandra Nann and Nina Verishagen -- 3. The right social media platform for your library / Morgan Swan -- 4. Social media best practices: implementing guidelines for disability and copyright / Sarah Christensen and J.J. Pionke -- 5. Using scheduling apps to streamline a social media workflow / Samantha Paul and Michael Holt -- Part II: Tried and tested by librarians: social media case studies -- 6. Instagram -- 6.1 Case study 1: Using Instagram to engage students during library orientation / Katie Hutchison and Stephanie Henderson -- 6.2 Case study 2: Enhancing your Instagram following through interdepartmental collaboration / Jen Park and Steve Fowler -- 6.3 Case study 3: Student social media representatives and Instagram: connecting with the campus community through library student workers / Laura Wilson and Heather Domenicis -- 6.4 Case study 4: Are we failing at Instagram? / Matthew Blaine and Jacalyn Kremer -- 7. Twitter -- 7.1 Case study 1: Tweeting to success: managing an academic library's Twitter campaign to enhance user engagement / Emy N. Decker -- 7.2 Case study 2: Drop everything and tweet: building community on your campus / Joanna Ewing, Amber Wilson and Karen Pruneda -- 7.3 Case study 3: What do you do when they start talking back? Training librarians for next-level Twitter engagement using Springshare's LibAnswers / Sheeji Kathuria and Amanda Clay Powers -- 7.4 Case study 4: Rising above the noise: increasing local engagement through a global hashtag campaign / Emily Jack -- 8. Facebook -- 8.1 Case study 1: Breaking up is hard to do: UAB libraries and Facebook's mis(sed)connection / Dana Hettich and Becca Billings -- 8.2 Case study 2: Buying likes: our library jumped from 200 to 1000 (student) likes in 5 months / Nina Verishagen and Ann Liang -- 8.3 Case study 3: So you have been given the social media passwords. Now what? A trial-by-fire case study in Facebook marketing / Molly Marcusse -- 9. YouTube -- 9.1 Case study 1: Thousands of views: why three simple library videos have done so well / Dan Sich -- 9.2 Case study 2: Show me: getting YouTube videos to your students through SEO / Lauren Valentino Bryant -- 10. Snapchat -- 10.1 Case study 1: Snapchat in academic libraries: we ain't afraid of no ghost / Nicole Maddock, Monica Fazekas and Kevin Tanner -- 10.2 Case study 2: Snap to it: reaching users where they are with Snapchat geofilters / Laura MacLeod Mulligan and Alexander S. Di lorio -- 11. Pinterest -- 11.1 Case study 1: Extending the library's presence into the virtual space using Pinterest / Brandy R. Horne

Social Media: The Academic Library Perspective provides a step-by-step guide on social media as written by somebody who has already done the work. Made up of case studies written by authors at various institutions who provide different perspectives on their institution's use of social media, the book highlights successes and failures, while also focusing on tips for social media management in the academic library that anybody in the community can interpret and adapt. Social media platforms are dealt with systematically, making this an essential guide for librarians who want to use social media to the benefit of their library.

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