1. CNI: How Are We Ensuring the Longevity of Digital Documents?

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    David S.H. Rosenthal Stanford University Opening Plenary Session How Are We Ensuring the Longevity of Digital Documents? Coalition for Networked Information (CNI) Spring 2009 Task Force (Membership) Meeting April 6-7, 2009 Minneapolis, MN

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    • CNI: Paying For Long-Term Storage

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      David S. H. Rosenthal Chief Scientist, LOCKSS Program Stanford University Project Briefing Session Paying For Long-Term Storage Coalition for Networked Information (CNI) Fall 2011 Membership Meeting December 12-13, 2011 Arlington, Virginia

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      • Improving the Odds of Preservation

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        David S. H. Rosenthal Chief Scientist, LOCKSS Program Stanford University Attempts have been made, for various types of digital content, to measure the probability of preservation. The consensus is about 50%. Thus the rate of loss to future readers from “never preserved” vastly exceeds that from all other causes, such as bit rot and format obsolescence. Will persisting with current preservation technologies improve the odds of preservation? If not, what changes are needed to improve them? http://www.lockss.org/ http://blog.dshr.org/2014/12/talk-at-fall-cni.html Coalition for Networked Information (CNI) Fall 2014 Membership Meeting December 8-9, 2014 Washington, DC cni.org/mm/fall-2014/

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        • CNI: Not Your Grandfather’s Web Any More

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          Kris Carpenter Negulescu Director, Web Group Internet Archive David S.H. Rosenthal LOCKSS Program Stanford University Although parts of the Web, such as e-journals and e-books, largely retain the Web’s original document model, the newer parts of the Web, including social media, scientific workflows and Web services, have evolved into a programming environment, whose primary language is Javascript. This presentation reports on the results of a workshop held at the Library of Congress under the auspices of the International Internet Preservation Consortium. There, practitioners of Web archiving reviewed the practical and theoretical problems posed by this evolution of the Web. The practical problems include the need to execute the collected content, rather than simply record it, and then re-execute the preserved content in a way that recapitulates the original. The theoretical problems include the fact that every reader’s every visit to most Web pages is now a different experience. What does “the original” mean in this context? More information, including presentation slides, is available at http://www.cni.org/topics/digital-preservation/not-your-grandfathers-web-any-more/. Project Briefing Session Presented at the Coalition for Networked Information (CNI) Spring 2013 Membership Meeting April 4-5, 2013 San Antonio, Texas cni.org/mm/spring-2013/

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