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Karnataka SET (KSET) 2014 LIS Paper 2 (41-50)

41.Match the following :
List – I----------------- List – II
a) Physics compared with Chemistry------i) Fusion
b) Urban youth-------------------------- ii) Distillation
c) Microbiology--------------------------iii) Loose Assemblage
d) Bio-Technology -----------------------iv) Lamination

ii iii iv i
i ii iv iii
iii iv i ii
iv i iii ii

42. Match the following :
List – I----------------- List – II
a) Data -----------------i) Cloth
b) Information ----------ii) Yarn
c) Knowledge-------------- iii) Cotton
d) Wisdom ---------------iv) Garment

iii ii i iv
i iii ii iv
ii iv i iii
iv ii iii i

43.Match the following :
List – I---------------------------------List – II
a) Standards------------------------------ i) Link to full text
b) Internet Database service-------------- ii) Information handling Service
c) Silver Platter-------------------------iii) Cambridge Scientific Abstracts
d) Sci. Finder--------------------------- iv) Chemical Abstracts

i iii ii iv
iii ii iv i
iv iii ii i
ii iii i iv

44.Match the following :
List – I----------------- List – II
a) ISBD----------------- i) ISO
b) USMARC----------------- ii) IFLA
c) ISO 2709----------------- iii) FID
d) UNIMARC----------------- iv) Library of Congress

iii iv i ii
ii iii iv i
iii ii iv i
i iii iv ii

45. Match the following :
List – I -----------------List – II
a) Vannevar Bush----------------- i) Hypermedia
b) Ted Nelson----------------- ii) Cyberspace
c) Douglas Engelbart----------------- iii) MEMEX
d) Wilham Gibson----------------- iv) Augmentation project

iii i iv ii
ii iii iv i
i ii iii iv
iv ii iii i

Question Nos. 46 to 50 :
Read the passage given below, and answer the questions based on your understanding of the passage :
Stevan Harnad, a pioneer of the OA movement called the approach which uses repositories (often institutional) and voluntary self archiving as ‘green OA’. Open access ‘delivered by Journals regardless of the business model’ is termed as ‘gold OA’. Green OA can be delivered if there is institutional will and community participation. Gold OA would, of course, be the most desirable. Many commercial publishers appear to be veering around to providing access, sometimes using an author fee and at other times using a time delay. As publishers and OA advocates continue their skirmishes, governments have begun to use the power of legislation to force delayed access after publication of publicly funded research. Both the United States and Britain already have legislation in place, which will undoubtedly be fine tuned in future. There is a need for India to revisit the area of copyright as it pertains to scientific research publications and to promote open access initiatives in a manner that does not impede the ability of scientists to publish in journals of their choice. Most researchers have encountered (and my experience is largely limited to India) have little interest in the ‘open access’ debates. As writers they would, of course, like to publish in the highest impact journals, regardless of issues of access. As readers they would like ready access to any literature that they seek, invariably demanding that institutions ensure access even to journals that ar exorbitantly priced. The open access advocates have had little impact on the scientific community in India. Seminars discussing open access issues are invariably affairs in which the evangelists preach to the converted. The vocabulary of the open access movement is often unfamiliar. Open access by Peter Suber, which is an excellent and easily readable primer on the movement to make the results of scholarly work freely available. The author’s preface is engaging, urging readers to plunge on : ‘I want busy people to read this book. OA benefits literally everyone, for the same reason that research benefits literally everyone.’ Suber is clear ‘that the largest obstacle to OA is misunderstanding. The Largest cause of misunderstanding is lack of familiarity, and the largest cause of unfamiliarity is preoccupation. Everyone is busy. There has been organized opposition from some publishers, but that has been a minor impediment by comparison’. His remedy for misunderstanding ‘is a clear statement of the basics for busy people’. I believe the book will serve this purpose admirably. The author notes that the book itself will be freely available, a year after publication (Open Access, Peter Suber, MIT Press, Cambridge, Ma, 2012). This is a book that must be read by those busy scientists who publish a lot, read a lot and have had little time to grasp the nuances of the Open Access Movement.
46.‘Open Access Movement’ is proposed by
D.J. Foskett
P.N. Kaula
Peter Subea
Steven Harvard

47.The main benefit acquire of publishing research papers in open access journal is
Regresses quality
Reduces time lag
Reduces cost
Reduces circulation

48.The open access journals delivered to the scientific community regardless of business model is
Great Open Access
Good Open Access
Gold Open Access
Green Open Access

49.Which of the countries have open access legislation ?
Australia and USA
India and Japan
UK and Russia
USA and UK

50.The obstacle for open access is
Lack of Publicity
Lack of Literature
Lack of Familiarity
Lack of Funds

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