Document preservation by electronic imaging
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Document preservation by electronic imaging technical report by

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Published by Communications Engineering Branch, Lister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications in Bethesda .
Written in English


  • Electronic records,
  • Documents in optical storage.,
  • Library materials -- Conservation and restoration.,
  • Imaging systems.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementCommunications Engineering Branch, Lister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications, National Library of Medicine, Bethesda, Maryland.
SeriesPB89-226526, PB89-226534, PB89-226542
ContributionsLister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications. Communications Engineering Branch.
LC ClassificationsHF5737
The Physical Object
Pagination4 microfiches (269 fr.)
Number of Pages269
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21132035M

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Information taken from: Maxine K. Sitts, Handbook for Digital Projects: A Management Tool for Preservation and Access (Andover, Massachusetts: Northeast Document Conservation Center, ). Compression: Compression is the process of reducing the file size of an electronic file, which saves file are two types of compression, lossless and lossy. This Japanese Industrial Standard specifies the quality of image, file format, hardware and systems of recording media, specification of readability, media migration procedure, interpolation avoidance, security, disposal, etc., for digitizing paper documents or microfilmed documents and preserving the electronic imaging documents for a long term. Document management — Electronic imaging — Guidance for the selection of document image compression methods ISO/TC /SC 2: Electronic document management — Design and operation of an information system for the preservation of electronic documents — Specifications. This special issue aims at creating an interdisciplinary communication platform to bring together leading scientists, researchers, and scholars interested in such research topics as digital archiving, archive preservation, data access and visualization, cultural heritage preservation and restoration, and smart archiving management system.

Management and Preservation of Digitized Documents. How long an agency will maintain custody of digitized documents depends on both operational needs and the required retention period of the record. Managing and preserving electronic records requires a systematic, sustainable, and on-going plan. National Digital Library Program - Library of Congress. Rare Book and Special Collections Division This electronic presentation features selected materials from the physical American Colony in Jerusalem Collection. The full collection in the Manuscript Division of the Library of Congress represents well o items stemming. Preservation of coherence:An Essential Requirement for Image Formation 82 Thus, the focus of the book is on the integrated microscope system, with foundations in optical theory but extensions into electronic imaging. Accordingly, nents of modern electronic imaging systems and the basic image-processing operations. Gaylord — Leading provider of preservation & exhibit solutions to institutions & individuals. Proudly serving archives, museums & libraries since

Part of NEDCC’s mission is to help improve the conservation efforts of libraries, archives, historical organizations, and museums. The Center offers many free resources and services that help support the preservation efforts of cultural heritage institutions as well as private and family collectors. By H. R. Lange for the Colorado Preservation Alliance. Optical imaging is increasingly used as a means to manage the rapidly expanding files of paper that continue to accumulate even in this electronic age. In an imaging system a document is scanned or digitized, stored — perhaps on an optical disk, and retrieved at a workstation, with the.   Books and Journals Standalone Books Case Studies Expert Briefings Open Access Advanced search Moving Theory into Practice: Digital Imaging for Libraries and Archives.   The book scanner can be successfully employed for the scanning of most books but is limited in terms of the size and shape of the object. A digital camera is capable of capturing oversize format items, such as large maps and drawings, and three-dimensional objects, such as sculpture (Hirtle & DeNatale, ).