- Case studies
- Audience development
- Collections development and care
- Digital preservation
- Online access
- Sustainable services
- Workforce development
- Key sector statistics
- Research reports
Find case studies below on how collections have been made more accessible by putting records online.
Managing digital continuity
East Riding Archives & Local Studies Service aimed to convert analogue audiovisual material to an appropriate digital file format on suitable storage media and establish processes for its long-term preservation, management and acquisition.
Creating a single point of access
Find out how the future development of Genesis online portal, mapping sources for women's history across archives and Libraries, was secured by the Women's Library.
The relocation of Hull City Archives, Hull Local Studies Library and Hull University Archives led to the merging of three separate catalogues and the development of a single point of access.
Developing online services
Responding to increased user demand, the Bank of England made their electronic catalogue available online.
Limited capacity for an onsite service means the British Postal Museum and Archive aims to maximise online delivery, developing an online presence aimed at both generalised and specialised audiences.
Since its establishment in 1987 the Irish Traditional Music Archive has used digital technology to manage, provide and promote its collections. It is now providing an online service to users around the world.
A grant funded project to catalogue the Archive of G King and Sons at Norfolk Record Office brought benefits to the archive service far beyond a new online catalogue, including securing further grants and the deposit of significant business records.
Led by Peterborough Archives Service and the Eastern Angles Theatre Company, the Forty Years on Project explored the development of Peterborough 1968 to 2008. The first stage of the project was planned to include the cataloguing of the records of the Peterborough Development Corporation by volunteers, and aimed to reduce the overall backlog of cataloguing records.
This National Cataloguing Grant funded project aimed to improve accessibility to the Commonweal archive at the University of Bradford's Special Collections Department. As well as delivering an online catalogue, the project helped improve the department's profile within the university.