19.366 new on WWW: Google Print Controversy; Ubiquity 6.39

From: Humanist Discussion Group (by way of Willard McCarty willard.mccarty_at_kcl.ac.uk>
Date: Wed, 26 Oct 2005 08:10:21 +0100

               Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 19, No. 366.
       Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                     Submit to: humanist_at_princeton.edu

   [1] From: "Charles W. Bailey, Jr." <cbailey_at_uh.edu> (19)
         Subject: The Google Print Controversy: A Bibliography

   [2] From: ubiquity <ubiquity_at_HQ.ACM.ORG> (18)
         Subject: Ubiquity 6.39

         Date: Wed, 26 Oct 2005 08:03:25 +0100
         From: "Charles W. Bailey, Jr." <cbailey_at_uh.edu>
         Subject: The Google Print Controversy: A Bibliography


This bibliography presents selected electronic works about
Google Print that are freely available on the Internet. It
has a special focus on the legal issues associated with this
project. Page numbers for print/electronic publications are
not included unless they are mentioned in the electronic

Best Regards,
Charles W. Bailey, Jr., Assistant Dean for Digital Library
Planning and Development, University of Houston Libraries
Home: http://www.escholarlypub.com/
DigitalKoans: http://www.escholarlypub.com/digitalkoans/
Open Access Bibliography: http://www.escholarlypub.com/oab/oab.htm
Open Access Webliography: http://www.escholarlypub.com/cwb/oaw.htm
Scholarly Electronic Publishing Bibliography:
Scholarly Electronic Publishing Weblog: http://info.lib.uh.edu/sepb/sepw.htm
         Date: Wed, 26 Oct 2005 08:04:10 +0100
         From: ubiquity <ubiquity_at_HQ.ACM.ORG>
         Subject: Ubiquity 6.39
This Week in Ubiquity:
Volume 6, Issue 39
(October 26-November 1, 2005)
In a Ubiquity interview, management consultant and futurist William P. Dunk
says: "Besides the brain in one's head, there's also a brain in the gut that
controls the digestive system and so forth. It's a fairly serious brain. I
suspect that we're going to turn out to have more semi-brains, when we look
at the body even more thoroughly, and we're going to conclude that the human
system is the right model for man-made systems, because of the human
system's qualities of durability, ruggedness, and resistance to attack. What
collaboration is about is distributed intelligence, and I think that systems
and governments and companies are all in such a degree of gridlock now that
we desperately need to have broad-based intelligence coming into play
Received on Wed Oct 26 2005 - 03:16:49 EDT

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