Brenda L. Battleson White

Clinical Assistant Professor

Library and Information Studies

 545 Baldy Hall
 716-645-1486
 blb@buffalo.edu


Social Network Analysis
Information Organization
Knowledge Management
Bibliometrics
Information Organization / Knowledge Management
Research Methods
Collection Development
Management

Jump to Publications

Ph.D., Communication, University at Buffalo, The State University of New York, 2010.
M.L.S., Library and Information Studies, University at Buffalo, The State University of New York, 1996.

Courses:

  • LIS 531 Marketing of Information Services
  • LIS 570 History of Libraries and Media
  • LIS 571 Organization and Control of Recorded Information I
  • LIS 581 Management of Libraries & Information Agencies
  • LIS 584 Academic Libraries
  • LIS 587 Collection Development


Battleson, B. L. (2010). A Network Analysis of the American Library Association: Defining a Profession (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University at Buffalo, The State University of New York, Buffalo, New York.

Battleson, B. L., Booth, H. A. and Weintrop, J. (2001). Usability testing in academic libraries: a case study. Journal of Academic Librarianship, 27(3), 188-198.

Presentations

Battleson, B.L., Chen, H., Evans, C. & Woelfel, J. (2007, January). A non-hierarchical approach for
analyzing textual data. Paper presented at Sunbelt XXVIII: International Sunbelt Social Network Conference, St. Pete Beach, FL.

Battleson, B.L. & Woelfel, J. (2009, November). A non-hierarchical neural network approach for
analyzing textual data. Poster presented at the ASIS&T Annual Conference, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

Battleson, B.L. (2007, June). An exploratory network analysis of the American Library Association: a snapshot of the profession. Paper presented at the ―Four Star Research forum presented by the Library Research Round Table, 128th American Library Association Annual Conference, Washington, D.C.

Weintrop, J., Booth, H.A., Battleson, B.L. (2000, May). Usability testing as an assessment tool. Paper presented at CIT 2000 Conference on Instructional Technologies, University at Buffalo, Buffalo, N.Y.