(Eds.) Re:inventing Information Science in the Networked Society

Table of Contents
Franjo Pehar / Christian Schlögl /
Christian Wolff (Eds.)
Re:inventing Information
Science in the Networked
Proceedings of the 14th International Symposium
on Information Science (ISI 2015)
Zadar, Croatia, 19th –21st May 2015
Table of Contents
Pehar/Schlögl/Wolff (Eds.):
Re:inventing Information Science in the Networked Society
Bibliografische Information der Deutschen Bibliothek
Die Deutsche Bibliothek verzeichnet diese Publikation in der Deutschen
Nationalbibliografie; detaillierte bibliografische Daten sind im Internet unter
http://dnb.ddb.de abrufbar.
Bibliographic information of the German National Library
The German National Library lists this publication in the German National Bibliography; detailed bibliographic data is available online at http://www.d-nb.de.
© Verlag Werner Hülsbusch, Glückstadt, 2015
Einfache Nutzungsrechte liegen beim Verlag Werner Hülsbusch, Glückstadt.
The Verlag Werner Hülsbusch, Glückstadt, owns rights of use for the printed version
of this work.
Markenerklärung: Die in diesem Werk wiedergegebenen Gebrauchsnamen, Handelsnamen, Warenzeichen usw. können auch ohne besondere Kennzeichnung geschützte
Marken sein und als solche den gesetzlichen Bestimmungen unterliegen.
All trademarks used in this work are the property of their respective owners.
Satz / Typesetting: Werner Hülsbusch, Glückstadt
Druck und Bindung / Printing and binding: DENONA d.o.o., Zagreb
Printed in Croatia
ISSN: 0938-8710
ISBN: 978-3-86488-081-0
Table of Contents
Table of Contents
Programme and Review Committee
Editor’s Note
Julianne Nyhan
New Paths Through the Histories of Digital Humanities
Tefko Saracevic
Why Is Relevance Still the Basic Notion in Information Science?
Stefanie Haustein
Scientific Interactions and Research Evaluation:
From Bibliometrics to Altmetrics
Session 1: Information Science: Interdisciplinary
Aspects and Cross-disciplinary Fertilisation
Lyn Robinson, Ernesto Priego, David Bawden
Library and Information Science and Digital Humanities:
Two Disciplines, Joint Future?
Mauricio Barcellos Almeida, Renato Rocha Souza, Renata Baracho Porto
Looking for the Identity of Information Science
in the Age of Big Data, Computing Clouds and Social Networks
Hans-Christoph Hobohm
Service Science as a Transdisciplinary Model for Information Science
Christoph Bläsi
Literary Studies, Business Studies – and Information Science?
Yes, It’s a Key Discipline for the Empowerment of Publishing
Studies for the Digital Age
Table of Contents
Dirk Lewandowski, Stefanie Haustein
What Does the German-language Information Science Community Cite?
Session 2: Object Description and Metadata Standards
Mihela Pauman Budanović, Maja Žumer
Investigating Mental Models of Cataloguers as the First Step
Towards the Development of Intuitive Cataloguer’s Tools
Nicolas Prongué, René Schneider
Modelling Library Linked Data in Practice
Clara Ginther, Stefan Schuh
Redefining Bibliographical Standards
Giovanni Michetti
Unneutrality of Archival Standards and Processes
Manuel Burghardt, Franziska Hertlein, Bastian Hinterleitner,
Constantin Lehenmeier, Thomas Spröd
A Crowdsourced Approach for the Documentation and
Transcription of Graffiti in Public Restrooms
Session 3:
Information/Data Retrieval, Visualization and Mapping
Zeljko Carevic, Thomas Krichel, Philipp Mayr
Assessing a Human Mediated Current Awareness Service
Katharina C. Furtner, Thomas Mandl, Christa Womser-Hacker
Effects of Auto-Suggest on the Usability of Search in eCommerce
Sebastian Spanner, Manuel Burghardt, Christian Wolff
Twista – An Application for the Analysis and Visualization
of Tailored Tweet Collections
Kristina Kocijan
Visualizing Natural Language Resources
Anette Siebenkäs, Bernd Markscheffel
Conception of a Workflow for the Semi-automatic Construction
of a Thesaurus for the German Printing Industry
Table of Contents
Lars Müller, Christoph Szepanski, Thomas Wetzel, Hans-Christoph Hobohm
Towards a More Data Oriented Medical Research Environment
Andias Wira Alam, Stefan Müller, Natascha Schumann
datorium: Sharing Platform for Social Science Data
Session 4: Information Behaviour and User Studies
Stefan Keil, Peter Böhm, Marc Rittberger
Qualitative Web Analytics: New Insights into Navigation Analysis
and User Behavior
Kim von Löwe Kiedrowski, Nadine Mahrholz,
Joachim Griesbaum, Marc Rittberger
Social Media Usage in Education Related Web Search
Eliane Blumer, René Schneider
Views and Clicks in Digital Libraries
Barbara Rösch, Rainer Hammwöhner
Reading Scanpaths
Christina Ohm, Bernd Ludwig, Saskia Gerstmeier
Photographs or Mobile Maps?
Markus Kattenbeck
How Do Participants Deal with Questions if Asked to Rate
Visual Dimensions of an Object?
Simone Liegl, Raphael Fritsch, Gabriela Tullius
Where Is Waldo?
Carmen Klingeberg, Gabriele Irle, Thomas Mandl
“I realized that Facebook is just totally absurd” –
Reasons of Non-users for their Abstinence from Social Network Sites
Zinaida Manžuch, Rasa Januševičienė
Understanding the Elderly Non-users with Visual Impairments
Arbnore Berisha, Ralph Kölle, Joachim Griesbaum
Acceptance of Telepresence Robots During Group Work
Table of Contents
Session 5:
Scholarly Communication, Scientometrics and Altmetrics
Valeria Aman
Local, Networked or External?
Tomislav Ivanjko, Sonja Špiranec
Bibliometric Analysis of the Field of Folksonomy Research
Kaltrina Nuredini, Isabella Peters
Economic and Business Studies Journals and Readership
Information from Mendeley
Peter Kraker, Asura Enkhbayar, Elisabeth Lex
Exploring Coverage and Distribution of Identifiers
on the Scholarly Web
Edgar Schiebel
Mapping the Spreading of Cited References over Research
Fronts of Bibliographically Coupled Publications
Axel Honka, Lisa Orszullok, Isabelle Dorsch, Nils Frommelius
Topical Impact Analysis
Session 6: Digital Society and Literacy
Katsiaryna S. Baran, Kaja J. Fietkiewicz, Wolfgang G. Stock
Monopolies on Social Network Services (SNS) Markets
and Competition Law
Thomas Weitzendorf, Rolf Wigand
Cultural Influences on Information Quality
Wiebke Thode, Joachim Griesbaum, Thomas Mandl
“I would have never allowed it”: User Perception of
Third-party Tracking and Implications for Display Advertising
Aylin Ilhan, Rena Möhlmann, Wolfgang G. Stock
Customer Value Research and ServQual Surveys as
Methods for Information Need Analysis
Tamara Heck
Testing Learning Methods to Foster Information Literacy Skills
Table of Contents
Lisa Beutelspacher, Maria Henkel, Christian Schlögl
Evaluating an Information Literacy Assessment Instrument
Doctoral Colloquium
Stefanie Elbeshausen
Searcher Heterogeneity in Collaborative Information Seeking
within the Context of Students Work Tasks
Lea Schubart
Analysis of the Scan Path Using Online Newspapers
Tamara Štefanac
The Conceptualization of Archival Materials Held in Museums
Ana Vukadin
Bibliographic Modelling of Transmedia
Gerhard Lustig Award Papers
Meri Bajić
Information Needs and Reading Interests of Prisoners
Jelena Ivanišević
Social Networks for Social Changes: Case Study of
Facebook Group Anonymous Hrvatska (Croatia)
Eike Kleiner
Blended Shelf
Christina Ohm
Estimating the Driver’s Workload
Raphaël Rey
Development of Competitive Intelligence Strategies for Organisations
Providing Support to Start-ups: Examples of Genilem and Fongit
Armin Rombold
Research Fronts and New Applications of RFID Technology
Katrin Steiner
Research Data Management and Information Literacy
Table of Contents
Poster Presentations
Christiane Behnert
Stephan Büttner, Linda Treude, Sabine Wolf
Visual Contextualization of Library Data
Isabelle Dorsch, Nils Frommelius
A Scientometric Approach to Determine and Analyze Productivity,
Impact and Topics Based upon Personal Publication Lists
Maximilian Kautetzky, Benedikt Haas, Matthias Voit,
Manuel Burghardt, Christian Wolff
Wonsik Shim, Jeayeon Byun
Influence of Language and Task Complexity on
Internet Searching Performance
Jasna Tingle
Book History – A Link between Information Science and Humanities
Thomas Wilhelm-Stein, Maximilian Eibl
A Tool for Enhancing the Understanding of Information
Retrieval System Components for Educational Purposes
Department of Information Sciences, University of Zadar
Hochschulverband Informationswissenschaft (HI) e.V.
in Cooperation with
Association of Information Science and Technology
Program and Conference Management
Franjo Pehar, University of Zadar
Christian Schlögl, University of Graz
Marijana Tomić, University of Zadar
Doctoral Colloquium Chair
Christian Wolff
Gerhard Lustig Award Chair
Bernard Bekavac
Panels Chair
Christa Womser-Hacker
Posters Chair
Ivanka Stričević
Student Program Chair
Hanna Knäusl
Workshop Organizers
Marijana Tomić, Manuel Burghardt, Mirna Willer, Anne Gilliland,
Gordon Dunsire and Theresa Zammit Lupi
Program and Review Committee
Program and Review Committee
Tatjana Aparac-Jelusic (University of Zadar)
Bernard Bekavac (University of Applied Sciences HTW Chur)
Nicholas Belkin (Rutgers University)
Jutta Bertram
(FH Hannover, Fakultät für Medien, Information und Design)
Christoph Bläsi (Gutenberg Universität)
Folker Caroli (University of Hildesheim)
Donald Case (University of Kentucky)
Damir Cavar (Indiana University)
Ernesto Wiliam De Luca (University of Applied Sciences Potsdam)
Nicolae Dragulanescu (Polytechnics University of Bucharest, Faculty of
Electronics, Telecommunications and Information Technology)
Maximilian Eibl (Chemnitz University of Technology)
Norbert Fuhr (University of Duisburg-Essen)
Emmanouel Garoufallou (ATEI Thessaloniki)
Ursula Georgy (Cologne University of Applied Sciences)
Anne Gilliland
(UCLA Graduate School of Education & Information Studies)
Juan Gorraiz (University of Vienna)
Elke Greifeneder (University of Copenhagen)
Joachim Griesbaum (University of Hildesheim)
Vincente P. Guerrero Bote (University of Extremadura)
Rainer Hamwöhner (Universität Regensburg)
Stefanie Haustein (Université de Montréal)
Gerhard Heyer (University of Leipzig)
Birger Hjørland (University of Copenhagen)
Hans-Christoph Hobohm (University of Applied Sciences Potsdam)
Isto Huvila (Åbo Akademi University)
Fidelia Ibekwe (Aix-Marseille Université)
Hanmin Jung (KISTI)
Do Wan Kim (Pai Chai University)
Valentina Kirinic (University of Zagreb)
Hanna Knäusl (University of Regensburg)
Program and Review Committee
Petr Kornelija (University of Osijek)
Rainer Kuhlen (University of Konstanz)
Serap Kurbanoglu (Hacettepe University)
Dirk Lewandowski (Hamburg University of Applied Sciences)
Thomas Mandl (University of Hildesheim)
Zinaida Manžuch (Vilnius University)
Philipp Mayr (GESIS – Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences)
Michel Menou (Consultant in Knowledge and Information Management)
Pece Mitrevski (St. Clement of Ohrid University)
Achim Oßwald (Cologne University of Applied Sciences)
Franjo Pehar (University of Zadar, Department of Information Sciences)
Isabella Peters (German National Library of Economics)
Vivien Petras (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin)
Otto Petrovic (University of Graz)
Wolf Rauch (University of Graz)
Gerhard Reichmann (University of Graz)
Ulrich Reimer (FHS St. Gallen University of Applied Sciences)
Marc Rittberger
(German Institute for International Educational Research)
Tefko Saracevic (Rutgers University)
Edgar Schiebel (AIT Austrian Institute Of Technology)
Christian Schlögl (University of Graz)
Ralph Schmidt (Hamburg University of Applied Sciences)
René Schneider
(Haute école de gestion de Genève – HEG Information documentaire)
Michael Seadle (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin)
Wolfgang Semar (University of Applied Sciences HTW Chur)
Diane Sonnenwald (University of Copenhagen)
Elisabeth Staudegger (University of Graz)
Hubert Stigler (University of Graz)
Wolfgang G. Stock
(Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf, Faculty of Arts and Humanities)
Jadranka Stojanovski (University of Zadar)
Ivanka Stricevic (University of Zadar)
York Sure-Vetter (GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences)
Michael Thelwall (University of Wolverhampton)
Program and Review Committee
Yasar Tonta (Hacettepe University)
Polona Vilar (University of Ljubljana)
Sirje Virkus (Tallinn University)
Radovan Vrana (University of Zagreb)
Erich Weichselgartner
(ZPID Leibniz Institute for Psychology Information)
Katrin Weller (GESIS – Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences)
Mirna Willer (University of Zadar)
Christian Wolff (University of Regensburg)
Christa Womser-Hacker (University of Hildesheim)
Maja Zumer (University of Ljubljana)
Program and Review Committee
Editors’ Note
Editors’ Note
The International Symposium on Information Science (ISI) is a biannual
gathering of scholars, researchers and students from information science
from Europe and beyond who share a common interest in critical information
issues in contemporary society. The conference series originated in the German-language information science community and has become more and
more international in recent years. This time, the 14th International Symposium on Information Science (ISI 2015) takes place in Zadar, Croatia, from
May 19 to May 21, 2015 and is co-organized by the Department of Information Sciences at the University of Zadar and the German Academic Association for Information Science (Hochschulverband Informationswissenschaft
e.V.), in association with the Association for Information Science and Technology (ASIS&T). As an additional indicator of this process of internationalisation, the ISI 2015 proceedings are published completely in English for
the first time. The 14th ISI in Zadar also marks the 25th anniversary of this
conference series, as the first ISI took place in Constance, Germany, in 1990.
ISI 2015 happens at a time of ongoing changes in today’s networked society. Recent Internet developments have made it possible to access ever
rising amounts of data and efficient analysis tools empower users to identify
patterns which extend their human mind. Easy-to-use web services also allow
users to be producers of information, a development which is subsumed under the term social web. Furthermore, science makes extensive use of collaboration, information sharing and information distribution which are available through network technologies. These changes have a strong effect
on both information science and practice and will be discussed at ISI 2015.
Accordingly, “Re:inventing Information Science in the Networked Society”
was determined as the guiding theme for ISI 2015.
More than 110 contributions were submitted to one of the following categories: long and short papers (research articles), panel discussions, posters,
doctoral as well as student presentations. Many thanks to all contributing authors! The 70 submitted research articles underwent a double blind peer review. Each article was evaluated by at least two members of the program
In: F. Pehar/C. Schlögl/C. Wolff (Eds.). Re:inventing Information Science in the
Networked Society. Proceedings of the 14th International Symposium on Information
Science (ISI 2015), Zadar, Croatia, 19th—21st May 2015. Glückstadt: Verlag Werner
Hülsbusch, pp. 19—21.
Editors’ Note
committee which consisted of more than 70 members from 19 different countries. We would like to thank the reviewers very much for having taken the
time and energy to help us to review and improve the papers and posters.
Finally, 39 research articles were accepted on the basis of the assessments of
the reviewers which corresponds to an acceptance rate of approximately
55%. This percentage shows that many interesting submissions had to be rejected due to space and time limitations.
From the beginning of ISI conference series, junior scientists have been
included in the symposium. One key element is the so-called “Gerhard Lustig Award” (GLA) which is granted to the best master theses in information
science and related disciplines. Only one thesis could be submitted by a supervising professor from each participating institution, and seven extended
abstracts pre-selected out of 15 submissions by a jury can be found in the
proceedings. They will be presented at ISI 2015 in a special session, and the
top three candidates will receive a financial reward. Many thanks to both, the
jury members and well as the GLA sponsors (DIPF – German Institute for
International Educational Research), FIZ Karlsruhe – Leibniz Institute for
Information Infrastructure, and ZBW – German National Library of Economics, Leibniz Information Centre for Economics). In addition, short papers of
upcoming doctoral theses, outlining their core ideas and methodological approaches, are included in the proceedings.
A conference like ISI 2015 could not take place without the extensive
support by both the organizing institution as well as the scientific community. First of all, we would like to extend our sincere thanks to the University
of Zadar for the readiness to host the conference. In particular, the Department of Information Sciences at the University of Zadar contributed the
lion’s share of efforts to the success of ISI 2015. The organizers especially
want to thank Ante Uglešić, rector of the University of Zadar, and Ivanka
Stričević, head of the Department of Information Sciences, whose support
made possible the success of the conference. Cordial thanks also go to the
students who were responsible for setting up the conference venue and facilities: Kristina Gašpar, Ivana Halužan, Vedran Ivančić, Danijel Mofardin, Jakov Marin Vežić, and Josip Subašić. We would also like to thank the members of the information science community, in particular the board members
of the German Academic Association for Information Science, who were in
charge of various chair roles and who provided valuable feedback all the
time. Since the key persons, who were involved in the preparation of ISI
2015, were spread over three countries, the great spirit of cooperation be-
Editors’ Note
tween the involved institutions is worth mentioning. In addition, we would
like to thank the Association for Information Science and Technology for
assisting our endeavors to attract colleagues from all over the world. Finally,
special thanks goes to Werner Hülsbusch from the publishing house vwh
who made it possible that the proceedings appears in print in a timely fashion.
In our opinion, information science can only succeed to take its designated role in information society in Europe, if a Europe-wide platform for the
exchange of ideas can be established. A pan-European information science
conference series covering all relevant areas of information science and
neighboring fields could in particular help fostering information science
research in those countries where it is not broadly institutionalized yet. We
hope that ISI 2015 in Zadar is an additional step in that direction.
We would like to wish all participants of ISI 2015 an interesting and
inspiring conference. We hope that the conference will be able to stimulate
their research in many ways.
Franjo Pehar, Christian Schlögl & Christian Wolff