CALL: The ACM/IEEE Joint Conference on Digital Libraries (JCDL 2013)
Submitted by on Tue, 2012-11-27 16:22
From the JCDL 2013 Co-chairs J. Stephen Downie,
University of Illinois and Robert H. McDonald,
Indianapolis, Indiana The ACM/IEEE Joint Conference on Digital Libraries (JCDL 2013) is a major international forum focusing on digital libraries and associated technical, practical, organizational, and social issues. JCDL encompasses the many meanings of the term digital libraries, including (but not limited to) new forms of information institutions and organizations; operational information systems with all manner of digital content; new means of selecting, collecting, organizing, distributing, and accessing digital content; theoretical models of information media, including document genres and electronic publishing; and theory and practice of use of managed content in science and education.
JCDL 2013 will be held in Indianapolis, Indiana (USA), 23-25 July 2013. The program is organized by an international committee of scholars and leaders in the digital libraries field and attendance is expected to include several hundreds of researchers, practitioners, managers, and students.
• Full paper submissions due: 28 January 2013
• Short Papers, Panels, Posters, Demonstrations, Workshops, Tutorials due: 4 February 2013
• Doctoral Consortium submissions due: 15 April 2013
• Notification of acceptance for Workshops and Tutorials: 15 March 2013
• Notification for Papers, Panels, Posters, Demonstrations, Workshops, Tutorials: 29 March 2013
• Notification of acceptance for Doctoral Consortium: 6 May 2013
• Conference: 22-26 July 2013
—Tutorials and Doctoral Consortium: 22 July 2013
—Main conference: 23-25 July 2013
—Workshops: 25-26 July 2013
The intended community for this conference includes those interested in all aspects of digital libraries such as infrastructure; institutions; metadata; content; services; digital preservation; system design; scientific data management; workflows; implementation; interface design; human-computer interaction; performance evaluation; usability evaluation; collection development; intellectual property; privacy; electronic publishing; document genres; multimedia; social, institutional, and policy issues; user communities; and associated theoretical topics. JCDL welcomes submissions in these areas.
Submissions that resonate with the JCDL 2013 theme of Digital Libraries at the Crossroads are particularly welcome; however, reviews, though they will consider relevance of proposals to digital libraries generally, will not give extra weight to theme-related proposals over proposals that speak to other aspects of digital libraries. The conference sessions, workshops and tutorials will cover all aspects of digital libraries.
Participation is sought from all parts of the world and from the full range of established and emerging disciplines and professions including computer science, information science, web science, data science, librarianship, data management, archival science and practice, museum studies and practice, information technology, medicine, social sciences, education and humanities. Representatives from academe, government, industry, and others are invited to participate.
JCDL 2013 invites submissions of papers and proposals for posters, demonstrations, tutorials, and workshops that will make the conference an exciting and creative event to attend. As always, the conference welcomes contributions from all the fields that intersect to enable digital libraries. Topics include, but are not limited to:
• Collaborative and participatory information environments
• Cyberinfrastructure architectures, applications, and deployments
• Data mining/extraction of structure from networked information
• Digital library and Web Science curriculum development
• Distributed information systems
• Extracting semantics, entities, and patterns from large collections
• Evaluation of online information environments
• Impact and evaluation of digital libraries and information in education
• Information and knowledge systems
• Information policy and copyright law
• Information visualization
• Interfaces to information for novices and experts
• Linked data and its applications
• Personal digital information management
• Retrieval and browsing
• Scientific data curation, citation and scholarly publication
• Social media, architecture, and applications
• Social networks, virtual organizations and networked information
• Social-technical perspectives of digital information
• Studies of human factors in networked information
• Theoretical models of information interaction and organization
• User behavior and modeling
• Visualization of large-scale information environments
• Web archiving and preservation
Paper authors may choose between two formats: Full papers and short papers. Both formats will be included in the proceedings and will be presented at the conference. Full papers typically will be presented in 20 minutes with 10 minutes for questions and discussion. Short papers typically will be presented in 10 minutes with 5 minutes for questions and discussion. Both formats will be rigorously peer reviewed. Complete papers are required -- abstracts and incomplete papers will not be reviewed.
Full papers report on mature work, or efforts that have reached an important milestone. Short papers will highlight efforts that might be in an early stage, but are important for the community to be made aware of. Short papers can also present theories or systems that can be described concisely in the limited space.
Full papers must not exceed 10 pages. Short papers are limited to at most 4 pages. All papers must be original contributions. The material must therefore not have been previously published or be under review for publication elsewhere. All contributions must be written in English and must follow the ACM http://www.acm.org/sigs/pubs/
POSTER AND DEMONSTRATION SUBMISSIONS
Posters permit presentation of late-breaking results in an informal, interactive manner. Poster proposals should consist of a title, extended abstract, and contact information for the authors, and should not exceed 2 pages. Proposals must follow the conference's formatting guidelines and are to be submitted via the conference's EasyChair submission page: http://www.easychair.org/
Panels and invited briefings will complement the other portions of the program with lively discussions of controversial and cutting-edge issues that are not addressed by other program elements. Invited briefing panels will be developed by the Panel co-chairs David Bainbridge (firstname.lastname@example.org) and George Buchanan (George.Buchanan.email@example.com) and will be designed to address a topic of particular interest to those building digital libraries -- they can be thought of as being mini-tutorials. Panel ideas may be stimulated or developed in part from synergistic paper proposals (with consensus of involved paper proposal submitters).
This year stand-alone formal proposals for panels also will be accepted (http://www.easychair.org/