Contributors

Mark Caprio

Mark Caprio

Greetings! I am an assistant professor at Providence College and Head of Digital Publishing Services in the Phillips Memorial Library+Commons. My research focuses on evolving digital knowledge environments with special attention on digital textual studies, user experience, interface design and information management.


Rachel Golub

Rachel Golub

Hi! I’m Rachel Golub, and I am Digital Services Assistant for Digital Publishing Services at Phillips Memorial Library+Commons. My responsibilities include: Digitization of various forms of print and archival material, assistance with management of our institutional repository, assistance with imaging software and technical troubleshooting, and graphic design. Please stop in during the evening to see me if you have questions!


Stephen Mattos

Stephen Mattos

Greetings! I am the Commons Digital Publishing Services Specialist. I assist in the management of our institutional repository and digital asset management systems including:  Digital Commons, Islandora, Omeka, and Shared Shelf. I share the responsibility for management of the DPS Lab where I collaboratively coordinate digitization project workflows. I also assist the editors with the formatting and layout for our locally published journals: INTI and Sociology between the Gaps. I hold a BA in Art History and Studio Art, with a focus on Photography, from the University of Rhode Island.


Hailie Posey

Hailie Posey

Hello there! I serve as the Digital Publishing Services (DPS) Coordinator at the Library+Commons here at PC. My responsibilities include: coordination of the digitization, publishing, and encoding work that takes place in our wonderful DPS Lab; management of the library’s iPad and digital signage programs; and collaboration and project development with the Research and Education and Special and Archival Collections departments. I have a range of professional research interests including open access and scholarly communication, the application of digital research tools to humanities scholarship, the development and use of open educational resources in higher education, and digital literacy.