128 · ARL Statistics 2007–2008
Question
Number
Footnote
NEW YORK STATE LIBRARY
All figures are as of 03/31/2008.
NORTH CAROLINA
Library branches included: University Library, Health Sciences Library, Institute of Marine Sciences Library and the Law Library.
1 This includes government documents.
1a Volumes held June 30, 2007 revised to 6,412,105. Updated to reflect 272,901 e-books cataloged in 2007–2008. Health Sciences Library
reduced by 15,161 volumes to correct flawed count in 2006–2007.
1b Volumes added during year 2007–2008 (gross and net) omits e-books added to main library during year. Only end-of-year snapshot
is available. E-books added in 2007–2008 have been added to (1a) volumes held previous year.
4 Journal titles de-duped using ISSN as unique identifier. Titles without ISSNs were excluded entirely in order to eliminate items of a
non-serial nature. This has likely also excluded some serial records lacking an ISSN, resulting in a possible undercount.
4a Increase in purchased titles due largely to new journal packages and improved counting methodologies. Journal packages
purchased in 2007–2008 added about 5,200 titles. Includes: Springer Online Journal Archive (1,146), JSTOR packages (641), American
Periodicals Series (1,520), America’s Newspapers (1,380), Alt-Press Watch (206), and several smaller packages. In addition, more
records were included in 2007–2008 because data was pulled from Serials Solutions; 2006–2007 report was based on local system,
which has a higher percentage of records that lack ISSN.
15d Includes payments for CRL memberships.
20 Includes $5,908,862 in grants, trust and other special funds (w/out benefits); excludes $399,192 in expenditures for the Triangle
Research Libraries Network from funds contributed by Duke, North Carolina State and North Carolina Central universities.
Includes approx. $900,000 expended for compact shelving during 2007–2008. Special funding for salary increases to reflect new state
classifications also contributed to overall increase.
26 Includes 6.3 FTE professionals and support staff on special grant funds; 5.4 FTE on special projects; excludes 3.25 FTE paid from
funds contributed by Duke, North Carolina State, and North Carolina Central Universities for support of the Triangle Research
Libraries Network.
NORTH CAROLINA STATE
Library branches included: Design, Natural Resources, Textiles, Veterinary Medicine; African-American Cultural Center Reading
Room, and the College of Education Media Center library.
1 Includes 401,497 e-books.
2 Includes some monographic standing order items paid from serials funds.
15a–15b Some monographic titles are paid from serials funds included in (15b).
15d Includes Bibliographic Utilities ($176,002), Document Delivery ($143,756), and Association memberships ($217,084).
NORTHWESTERN
All figures are as of 08/31/2008.
Library branches included: Includes Main Library, Deering Library, Seeley G. Mudd Science and Engineering Library, Math Library,
Geology Library, and Schaffner Library (Chicago campus).
1-2 Includes government documents.
4b Law and Health Science serials data unavailable.
6, 11, 25 Health Science figures unavailable.
37 Northwestern reports number of fields in which PhDs were awarded annually, not total number of fields in which PhDs could be
awarded.
NOTRE DAME
Library branches included: Hesburgh Library (Main) includes: Architecture Library, Art Image Library, Business Information
Center, Chemistry/Physics Library, Engineering Library, Kellogg/Kroc Information Center, Mathematics Library, Life Sciences
Library (closed 7/1/2008). In addition the Kresge Law Library and University Archives are included.
4b The number of serials titles currently received but not purchased (17,070) is composed of (4bi) consortial: 3,976; (4bii) freely
accessible: 9,611; (4biii) print: 82 and (4biv) government documents: 3,401. These responses were changed to UA/NA so that the
operating system could aggregate other figures from the Notre Dame Law library survey.
9 This figure represents our entire University Archives holdings. It consists primarily of archival records and manuscripts but it also
includes substantial quantities of printed, microfilm, artifact, audio, visual, film, graphic, and digital materials. Our holdings are
organized according to the archival principle of provenance. Our controls over our records are therefore primarily oriented towards
the creator of the records and only secondarily on the particular types of materials.
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