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Curtin University
Staff Profile

Dr Gaby Haddow

BAppSci(Information & Library Studies) Hons (Curtin), PhD(UWA)

Position Senior Lecturer
Faculty Faculty of Humanities
School School of Media, Culture and Creative Arts
Department Department of Information Studies
Campus Bentley Campus
Location 209.348
Phone +61 8 9266 2707
Email G.Haddow@curtin.edu.au

Brief Summary

Gaby is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Media, Culture and Creative Arts. She has worked in special and academic libraries, managed a memorabilia collection, and participated in several systematic review teams. Gaby's research interests include bibliometrics, particularly the role of metrics in research assessment, and the communication of research to practice in librarianship.

Prior to joining the Department of Information Studies in September 2008, Gaby was Humanities Faculty Librarian for Curtin University Library, during which time she project managed the Elizabeth Jolley Research Collection - a website and searchable database of items by and about Elizabeth Jolley. She was also closely involved in activities related to the RQF and ERA, including managing the University's institutional repository for receipt and storage of publications. As Research Project Officer for the WA Centre for Evidence Based Nursing and Midwifery, Gaby gained first-hand experience of initiatives and processes relating to evidence based practice.

Gaby is co-editor of Australian Academic & Research Libraries. She is also on the editorial boards of the Australian Library Journal and Library & Information Research.

Memberships, Awards and Training

Memberships 

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Teaching

Teaching - Administration

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Research Interests

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Publications

2016

Journal Articles (Research)

2015

Book Chapters (Research)

Journal Articles (Research)

Conference Articles (Research)

2014

Journal Articles (Research)

2013

Journal Articles (Research)

Conference Articles (Research)

2012

Book Chapters (Research)

Journal Articles (Research)

2011

Journal Articles (Research)

2010

Journal Articles (Research)

Conference Articles (Research)

2009

Journal Articles (Research)

Conference Articles (Research)

2008

Journal Articles (Research)

2007

Journal Articles (Research)

2006

Journal Articles (Research)

Conference Articles (Research)

2005

Journal Articles (Research)

2004

Book Chapters (Research)

Journal Articles (Research)

2003

Journal Articles (Research)

Additional publication categories

2010

Journal Articles (Scholarly/Professional)

  • Smith, K., and G. Haddow. 2010.“Special issue: Australian library and information science research.”Library and Information Science Research 32 (4): 235-235.

2009

Journal Articles (Scholarly/Professional)

  • Haddow, G. 2009.“Citations to conference papers indicate they are declining in importance across all discpline areas.”Evidence Based Library and Information Practice 4 (2): 164-167.

2008

Journal Articles (Scholarly/Professional)

  • Haddow, G. 2008.“Researchers' attitudes and behaviour to data archiving policies and practice is typified by low awareness and little planning.”Evidence Based Library and Information Practice 3 (4): 65-68.
  • Haddow, G. 2008.“Self-archiving to institutional repositories is improved by assisted and mandated deposit: Disciplinary culture is not a factor.”Evidence Based Library and Information Practice 3 (2): 52-57.

2007

Journal Articles (Scholarly/Professional)

  • Haddow, G. 2007.“Level 1 COUNTER compliant vendor statistics are a reliable measure of journal usage.”Evidence Based Library and Information Practice 2 (2): 84-86.
  • Haddow, G. 2007.“Open Access Pricing Models would Reduce Journal Expenditure at Most Colleges and Universities.”Evidence Based Library and Information Practice 2 (4): 57-60.

2006

Journal Articles (Scholarly/Professional)

  • Hewitt, V., R. J. Watts, J. M. Robertson, and G. Haddow. 2006.“Management of asymptomatic hypoglycaemia in healthy term neonates for nurses and midwives.”Best Practice: Evidence Based Practice Information Sheets for Health Professionals 10 (1): 1-4.
  • Haddow, G. 2006.“A combination of citation analyses can reveal the nature of a journal's scholarly communication, its influence in a scientific community, and the geographic location of its authors and citers.”Evidence Based Library and Information Practice 1 (4): 70-73.
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