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dc.contributor.authorPeterson-Lugo, Billie
dc.contributor.authorChan-Park, Christina Y.
dc.date.accessioned2015-09-23T15:39:07Z
dc.date.available2015-09-23T15:39:07Z
dc.date.copyright2015-09-30
dc.identifier.citationNot applicableen_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2104/9517
dc.description.abstractORCID identifiers (ORCID iDs) are a persistent unique identifier for researchers and scholars that enable the automation of links to research objects such as theses, publications, grants, presentations, data, patents and more -- a DOI for researchers and scholars. ORCID iDs also help research offices oversee the research activities of campus scholars. However, in order to reap the benefits of having a unique identifier, most scholars must sign up individually for a free ORCID iD. As ORCID iDs become the de rigueur id, institutions have an increased need for a record of their researchers’ ORCID iDs, and many who have the resources have joined ORCID as institutional members, allowing them both to assign ORCID iDs and to mine information from the ORCID registry. For example, in 2014 personnel at the Texas A&M libraries implemented a system, using the Vireo electronic theses and dissertations software, to mint ORCID iDs for more than 10,000 graduate students. They also assign ORCID iDs to any faculty who request one. (http://tinyurl.com/mdbr8x5) The Baylor University Libraries do not have the resources to take on the assignment of ORCID iDs at this level. However, we know Baylor researchers are encountering the need to establish ORCID iDs when they submit articles for publication or apply for grants. We also see value in new researchers – especially graduate students – establishing ORCID iDs early in their research careers. Consequently, personnel in the Baylor University Libraries developed a cost-effective, low-tech ORCID iD campaign with input from ORCID. The campaign had two projected outcomes: (1) Raise awareness of ORCID iDs and their benefits with Baylor faculty and graduate students; and (2) Have more than 200 Baylor faculty or graduate students (hoping to reach 300, which would represent 10% of the research population) establish their ORCID iDs. We believe that the concepts and processes we used for our ORCID campaign can be transferred to other institutions that face comparable resource challenges. This poster presentation will cover the processes (and incentives) we used during our Spring 2015 campaign to entice faculty and graduate students to obtain ORCID iDs and to help them add content to their ORCID accounts. In addition, the poster will provide an analysis of the perceived success of this initial campaign for registering researchers with ORCID iDs and discuss adaptations specifically aimed at bringing graduate students into the ORCID fold, reporting on the outcomes of those adaptations.en_US
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.relation.ispartofUSETDA 2015 Conferenceen_US
dc.subjectorciden_US
dc.subjectidentifiersen_US
dc.subjectmarketingen_US
dc.subjectoutreachen_US
dc.titleThe Sweet Smell (and Taste) of Success: Incentivizing ORCID ID Sign-Ups Among Faculty and Graduate Studentsen_US
dc.typePresentationen_US
dc.contributor.institutionBaylor University.en_US


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