Tag Archives: GOBI3

De Gruyter and YBP Library Services partner to sell over 10,000 titles via Gobi3

De Gruyter Signs 10,000 Title eBook Agreement with YBP Library Services

Agreement to add academic ebook titles to GOBI3 database –

Updated:  Titles will be available on the De Gruyter Online platform as well as ebrary and EBL via Gobi3.

CHARLOTTE, N.C. – March 4, 2013 – De Gruyter, the international academic publishing house, announced today that it has signed an agreement with YBP Library Services (YBP), the academic division of Baker & Taylor, whereby nearly 10,000 titles from De Gruyter’s eBook program, e-dition, will be made available for purchase through GOBI3 (Global Online Bibliographic Information), YBP’s acquisition and collection management interface. De Gruyter publishes more than 850 new titles annually in medicine, the humanities, natural sciences and law, in addition to more than 600 journals and digital media publications.

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Order your EBSCO eBooks via GOBI3

IPSWICH, Mass. — August 2, 2012 —Librarians accustomed to selecting and managing their eBook collections through GOBI3 from YBP Library Services (YBP), the academic division of Baker & Taylor, now have additional access options for the more than 320,000 eBook titles from eBooks on EBSCOhost®. EBSCO Publishing (EBSCO) and YBP have expanded the EBSCO eBook models that are available in YBP’s acquisition and collection development interface.

EBSCO Publishing Senior Director of eBook Products, Ken Breen, says working with YBP to make EBSCO’s eBook content available via multi-user and Demand-Driven Acquisitions (DDA) options through GOBI3 is part of EBSCO’s commitment to provide more choice to librarians and their patrons. “We know having top content available without any fees or markups is important to our library customers. Now, making the content more accessible within an established library workflow is another way EBSCO is giving our customers what they’ve requested. eBooks are a priority for EBSCO and we will continue to make them available where and when libraries need them.” Continue reading