The iSchool, College of Information Science and Technology

The iSchool, College of Information Science and Technology educates interdisciplinary professionals to provide information services and systems to meet a wide range of needs. The iSchool complements its educational programs with research that increases the benefits of information science and technology for all sectors of society.

In fall 2013, The  iSchool, College of Information Science and Technology became part of Drexel’s new College of Computing & Informatics (CCI), which combines the core strengths and assets of Drexel’s many undergraduate, graduate, and professional programs in computing and informatics that are currently offered in three different colleges. The College of Computing & Informatics, led by founding Dean David E. Fenske, serves as a hub for multi-disciplinary computing and informatics activities by uniting the faculty, professional staff, and students from the former College of Information Science and Technology (the iSchool), the Department of Computer Science in the College of Engineering and the Department of Computing and Security Technology in Goodwin College of Professional Studies.

Current students are continuing in their respective colleges/schools for academic year 2013-14, and will continue on their current curriculum trajectory. All students in the academic units in the iSchool, Department of Computer Science, and the Computing and Security Technology program will be matriculated in the new College beginning in the fall 2014 quarter. 

About the College

Founded in 1892, the iSchool offers programs leading to a Master of Science (Library and Information Science), a Master of Science in Information Systems, a Master of Science in Software Engineering, a Master of Science in Health Informatics, and a PhD in Information Studies. The MS in Health Informatics is a collaborative effort with the College of Medicine and the College of Nursing and Health Professions.

All four master's degree programs are offered online or on campus (the PhD in information studies is only available on campus). The College also administers the information science and technology track of the University's multidisciplinary MS in Software Engineering (MSSE) degree. Additionally, the College offers advanced certificate opportunities for librarians and information specialists, and terminal experts in related fields to update their education or develop new specialties.

The College of Information Science and Technology is also known as the iSchool. This identity highlights the College’s participation in the iSchools Caucus and its status as a founding member of the organization. The iSchools Caucus is an international alliance of library, information science and information system schools, the purpose of which is to raise awareness and understanding of the information sciences as a cutting-edge and progressive field of study.

For more information about the College, visit the iSchool's website.

About the Goals of the College


  • To provide the student with a foundation for understanding, developing, and operating information systems, services, and products — including information creation, organization, communication, processing, and storage, as well as the technical, social, and human context in which information professionals operate
  • To relate fundamental concepts to practical applications, and to provide the student with the necessary skills to function as a responsive professional in a variety of specialized roles
  • To ground the student in state-of-the-art information technologies


  • To encourage a spirit of inquiry and criticism, and to advance the theory and practice of the information professions through research and publication


  • To contribute to the growth and development of the information professions

The general learning objectives of the College are to prepare graduates of the degree programs to:

  • Take positions of professional leadership
  • Balance and integrate human and technical aspects of information systems, services, and products
  • Exhibit a strong client orientation in delivering information systems, services, and products, including an understanding of the implications of a culturally diverse society
  • Use a variety of information technologies and readily adopt appropriate new technologies
  • Analyze people’s information requirements and match them with available technologies
  • Analyze the flow, structure, and use of information among people and within organizations
  • Develop and defend positions on relevant social, political, and ethical issues
  • Communicate effectively with others
  • Develop critical thinking skills

Programs for professional development include an Advanced Certificate in Information Studies and Technology, the Certificate in Healthcare Informatics, the Certificate in Cybersecurity, Law and Policy, as well as additional opportunities for post-master's study.

Placement of Graduates

The iSchool maintains a Career Services Office with job listings from international, national and local sources on their website.

Honor Society

Graduates with outstanding academic records and faculty recommendation are eligible for membership in Beta Phi Mu, an international honor society for information science and technology graduates, which has established its Sigma Chapter at Drexel, and Upsilon Pi Epsilon, international honor society for the computing and information disciplines. Outstanding students are also eligible for membership in Phi Kappa Phi, a national scholastic honor society.

Admission Requirements

Deadlines for applications to the iSchool differ from those of the University. Applicants to degree programs must take the Graduate Record Examination and have the scores sent to Drexel University. See the iSchool's Admission web page for specific deadlines.

Although enrollment in the full-time programs is recommended whenever possible, part-time study is common. Courses are typically offered in the evening, online, and occasionally on Saturdays.

Scores for the GRE General Test are required for all master's and PhD applicants. Master's applicants will be automatically reviewed for a GRE waiver at the College's discretion based on a previous degree GPA. Generally the GPA threshold needed to receive a waiver is an overall 3.2 cum GPA or a half cum of a 3.2 on a 4.0 scale. Exceptions may apply.

Doctoral students must enroll as full-time students for at least three consecutive terms. Students may be admitted to the program for part-time study. All applicants to the PhD program are required to take the General (Aptitude) Test of the GRE. PhD applicants are not eligible for a waiver of the GRE requirement.

The standard requirement for the MS or MSIS degree is 45 credits. Students should allow approximately five to eight terms to complete the program.

In addition to the above-mentioned requirements, prospective MS, MSIS, and MSHI students must also complete the Credit for Work Experience form. This form can be found in the Admissions Requirements section of each program on the iSchool website. (This form must be completed and returned for an application to be considered complete regardless of whether or not the student is requesting Credit for Work Experience.)

All entering MS students must have a demonstrated competency in the use of basic desktop software.

MSIS and MSSE applicants should have a strong technical background either through education or work experience.

Although the time limit set by the University for completion of any degree is seven years, the iSchool strongly recommends that part-time students complete the master’s degree in no more than four years, for a meaningful and cohesive educational experience. On average, most part-time students complete the program in two to three years.

For additional information on how to apply to graduate programs at the iSchool, visit Drexel University's Admissions page.

Financial Assistance

The iSchool offers many different types of aid including research assistantships (PhD only), endowed scholarships, dean's and doctoral fellowships. All eligible students and applicants can apply for any available aid incentives provided that they meet the stated criteria and submit the required documentation. All information, including criteria and application procedures, is located on the College's Scholarships web page.

Professional Development Programs

The iSchool, College of Information Science and Technology offers opportunities for librarians and information specialists in related fields to update their education or develop new specialties.

Advanced Certificate in Information Studies and Technology (ACIST)
This non-degree program provides specialized training beyond the master's degree so that practitioners can update and extend their skills and knowledge by adding position-relevant coursework in order to meet their current employment requirements. It is not intended to provide coursework that can be applied to the iSchool master's or doctoral degrees. The program leads to an Advanced Certificate in Information Studies and Technology awarded through the iSchool.

Admission Requirements
Applicants must have completed a master’s degree in areas such as library science, computer or information science, information systems, instructional technology, software engineering, or other appropriate degrees from a suitable accredited program that has prepared them for advanced study in the area chosen for specialization. Applicants must meet all the general requirements for admission to graduate studies and the iSchool. Admissions requirements include: completed graduate application form, photocopies of transcripts from all colleges and/or universities attended, essay, resume and Graduate Record Examination (or equivalent), if required.

Program Requirements
The Advanced Certificate in Information Studies and Technology consists of a minimum of eight courses that must be completed within three calendar years. Students must take four INFO courses as well as complete the final independent study within the iSchool. The three remaining courses may be taken from offerings within the iSchool or from other programs in the University, based on consultation with the student's advisor and agreement of the faculty mentor. [More courses, including a practicum in place of the independent study, may be required for students holding a master’s in library science who are seeking certification as School Library/Media specialists in Pennsylvania.]

Students design a program of study in consultation with a faculty mentor, and must complete the required courses within three calendar years. Such individualized plans often require coursework found in other Drexel departments or other universities, but at least 4 courses must be chosen from  iSchool courses. Students also complete an independent study project, which integrates studies, field experiences, individual reading, and work experience. Successful completion of the certification program requires a cumulative grade point average of 3.0.

Post-Master’s Study for iSchool Alumni
Applicants who hold a master's degree from the iSchool may request readmission by contacting the iSchool.

Special Associate Study
Students who are currently enrolled in a Library Science or Information Systems graduate program at another university may take a graduate class from the College by applying for Special Associate status. Applications for Special Associate students are accepted every quarter. Admissions requirements include: completed graduate application form and a letter from your graduate advisor or department head indicating which classes you have permission to take and that you are in good academic standing.

For additional information, view the College of Information Science and Technology's Professional Development page. 

Certificate in Healthcare Informatics
This three-course (9 credits), comprehensive certificate program is designed for information professionals, clinical personnel and healthcare support personnel who want to increase their knowledge of health information technology and management of the complex social and organizational issues surrounding this major change in healthcare. This online certificate program will provide an intensive introduction to the evolving field of Medical/Health Informatics.
The goal of the Certificate in Healthcare Informatics is to provide knowledge and skills in the application of information technology (IT) in the provision of healthcare. The curriculum for the Certificate in Healthcare Informatics includes courses on organizational and sociological issues and clinical information technology as well as an introductory class.
Visit the Drexel Online site for additional information about the Certificate in Healthcare Informatics.

Certificate in Cybersecurity, Law & Policy

Students in this new three-course (9 credits) online certificate program will receive the fundamentals on cybersecurity, policy and issues of cyber law. The program is intended for legal policy and technological professionals who want to bridge the gap between technology and the laws that govern cybersecurity. This certificate is the first of its kind that examines technical and policy issues under one umbrella while looking at issues of cybersecurity.

Visit the Drexel Online site for additional information about the Certificate in Cybersecurity, Law & Policy.

Specialist Certificate Programs
Continuing education opportunities to update or enhance initial skills and knowledge are an important part of many professions. The iSchool's five-course Specialist Certificate Programs allow students to expand their skills and specializations beyond the master's degrees. Like the Advanced Certificate in Information Studies and Technology (ACIST), these certificate programs require a master's degree, must be completed within three years, and will be recorded on a student's transcript. Applicants must have a master's degree from an ALA-accredited program or a graduate degree closely to the chosen specialization (e.g. history for the Archives Specialist certificate program) as well as pre-requisites for individual courses. Students with unrelated master's degrees or those who lack the pre-requisites are eligible to apply to the Advanced Certificate in Information Studies and Technology program.

These certificate programs are available in the following subject areas:

    Required Courses
    INFO 530Foundations of Information Systems3.0
    MS(LIS) Required Courses
    INFO 515Research in Information Organizations3.0
    INFO 520Social Context of Information Professions3.0
    INFO 522Information Access & Resources3.0
    INFO 521Information Users and Services3.0
    INFO 640Managing Information Organizations3.0
    MSIS Required Courses
    INFO 532Software Development3.0
    INFO 605Introduction to Database Management3.0
    INFO 608Human-Computer Interaction3.0
    INFO 614Distributed Computing and Networking3.0
    INFO 620Information Systems Analysis and Design3.0
    INFO 630Evaluation of Information Systems3.0
    INFO 638Software Project Management3.0
    INFO 646Information Systems Management3.0
    Distribution Requirements
    Completion of at least four of the following courses is required for the degree. Additional courses from this list may be taken as electives.12.0
    Perspectives on Information Systems
    Advanced Database Management
    Applied Database Technologies
    Analysis of Interactive Systems
    Design of Interactive Systems
    Knowledge Base Systems
    XML and Databases
    Social and Collaborative Computing
    Content Representation
    Information Retrieval Systems
    Cognition and Information Retrieval
    Requirements Engineering and Management
    Information Systems Implementation
    Information Technology Integration
    Information Visualization
    Data Mining
    Software Engineering Process I
    Software Engineering Process II
    Healthcare Informatics
    Digital Libraries
    Intro to Web Programming
    Digital Library Technologies
    Information Architecture
    Information Forensics
    Information Assurance
    Information Systems Auditing
    Organization & Social Issues in Healthcare Informatics
    Electronic Records Management
    Issues in Informatics
    Free Electives *9.0
    Total Credits63.0



 Courses in the distribution course set that students do not take to meet the distribution requirement may be taken as free electives. All other master's level INFO courses may be taken as free electives. MS/MS(LIS) students may not take courses designated as doctoral level or courses INFO 861, INFO 863, or INFO 998.


Drexel University Libraries

Drexel University Libraries is a learning enterprise, advancing the University’s academic mission through serving as educators, supporting education and research, partnering with researchers, and fostering intentional learning outside of the classroom. For students and faculty in The iSchool, College of Information Science and Technology, the Libraries provide a collection of over 600,000 books, periodical literature from over 35,000 journal titles residing in over 460 databases. All fields of inquiry are covered, including: library and information science, computer science, systems engineering, information systems, and technology. Resources are available online at or in-person at W. W. Hagerty Library. The Libraries also make available laptop and desktop PC and Mac computers, printers and scanners, spaces for quiet work or group projects and designated 24/7 spaces. Librarians and library staff, including a liaison librarian for information science and technology, are available for individual research consultations.   


Located in Room 106 of the Rush Building, the College’s iCommons features desktop computers, a wireless/laptop area, free black and white printing, more collaborative space for its students and a furnished common area. There is a fully equipped conference room for student use with a 42” display and videoconferencing capabilities. The iCommons provides technical support to students, faculty, and administrative staff. In addition, the staff provides audio-visual support for all presentation classrooms within the Rush Building. Use of the iCommons is reserved for all students taking iSchool courses.  

The computers for general use are Microsoft Windows and Macintosh OSX machines with appropriate applications which include the Microsoft Office suite, various database management systems, modeling tools, and statistical analysis software. Library related resources may be accessed at the iCommons and through the Hagerty Library. The iSchool is a member of the Rational SEED Program which provides cutting-edge CASE and project management software for usage in the iCommons and iSchool classrooms.  The iSchool is also a member of the Microsoft Academic Alliance known also as “DreamSpark” which allows students free access to a wide array of Microsoft software titles and operating systems.  

iSchool students can access Drexel’s mail server from within the iCommons. The iCommons, student labs, and classrooms have access to networked databases, print and file resources within the College, and the Internet via the University’s network. Email accounts, Internet and BannerWeb access are available through the Office of Information Resources and Technology. 

 Other Facilities

The College maintains 6 classrooms equipped for audio-visual presentation. These rooms typically contain a networked PC, HD video player, ceiling mounted projectors, and other equipment for presentations and demonstrations. Four of these classrooms are fully equipped to function as laptop computing labs for networking, programming and database-related projects.

Information Technology Lab

In 2013, the iSchool redesigned its laboratory in support of the degree program in Information Technology. This lab consists of enterprise class information technology hardware that students would encounter in industry positions. The hardware includes 20 high powered workstations that are available to students and specialized networking lab simulation software. The hardware is networked and reconfigurable utilizing multiple virtual technologies as needed for the various classes the laboratory supports. In addition a special system has been built into to the classroom to allow for conversion into a standard laptop computing lab utilizing motorized monitor lifts that allow the monitors and keyboards to recess into the desk.

Alumni Garden

The Rush Building’s Alumni Garden provides additional collaborative space for students, alumni and faculty. The Garden features wireless networking, tables with built-in power outlets, accessible covered patio and balconies and a bicycle rack. The Alumni Garden may be reserved for Drexel events.

Information Science and Technology Faculty

Denise E. Agosto, PhD (Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey). Associate Professor. Information behavior, public libraries, gender, children, young adults, multicultural materials.
Larry Alexander, PhD (University of Pennsylvania). Research Professor. Executive in Residence. Large scale modeling and simulation, pattern recognition, the future of information technology.
Yuan An, PhD (University of Toronto, Canada). Associate Professor. Conceptual modeling, schema and ontology mapping, information integration, knowledge representation, requirements engineering, healthcare information systems, and Semantic Web.
Norm Balchunas, COL (Ret), MSS (Air War College, Air University (Maxwell Air Force Base, AL)) Director of Strategic Solutions. Assistant Research Professor. Applied Informatics Group. Strategic planning, electronic warfare, information operations, cyber-attack, combat operations.
Ellen Bass, PhD (Georgia Institute of Technology). Professor. Characterizing human judgement and decision making, modeling human judgement when supported by information automation, computational models of human-human and human-automation coordination.
Glenn Booker, PhD (Drexel University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Software engineering, systems analysis and design, networking, statistics and measurement, process improvement, object-oriented analysis and design, bioinformatics, and modeling of biological systems.
Toni Carbo, PhD (Drexel University) iSchool Program Leader, Drexel University Center for Graduate Studies, Sacramento. Teaching Professor. Information policy, information ethics, academic librarianship, management and LIS education.
Chris Carroll, MS (Drexel University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Information technology within healthcare companies, IT infrastructure, networking technology, server technology, information security, virtualization and cloud computing.
Chaomei Chen, PhD (University of Liverpool). Professor. Information visualization, visual analytics, knowledge domain visualization, network analysis and modeling, scientific discovery, science mapping, scientometrics, citation analysis, human-computer interaction.
Catherine D. Collins, MLIS (Indiana University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Knowledge management, collection development, management of information organizations, information sources and services, international development.
Prudence W. Dalrymple, PhD (University of Wisconsin-Madison) Director, Institute for Healthcare Informatics. Research and Teaching Professor. User-centered information behaviors, particularly in the health arena, health informatics, evidence based practice, education for the information professions and evaluation, and translation of research into practice.
Susan E. Davis, PhD (University of Wisconsin-Madison). Associate Teaching Professor. Archives and special collections management, organization of and access to archival records, archival education, leadership in professions.
M. Carl Drott, PhD (University of Michigan). Associate Professor. Systems analysis techniques, web usage, competitive intelligence.
David E. Fenske, PhD (University of Wisconsin-Madison) Dean of the College and Isaac L. Auerbach Professor of Information Science. Digital libraries, informatics, knowledge management and information technologies.
Andrea Forte, PhD (Georgia Institute of Technology). Assistant Professor. Social computing, human-computer interaction, computer-supported cooperative work, computer-supported collaborative learning, information literacy.
Susan Gasson, PhD (University of Warwick). Associate Professor. The co-design of business and IT-systems, distributed cognition & knowledge management in boundary-spanning groups, human-centered design, social informatics, online learning communities, grounded theory.
Christopher Geib, PhD (University of Edinburgh). Associate Professor. Probalistic plan recognition and planning, reasoning based on lexicalized grammars, grounding cognition in embodied systems, human-computer interaction, computer network security.
Sean P. Goggins, PhD (University of Missouri). Assistant Professor. Computer-supported cooperative work, computer supported collaborative learning, social computing, collaborative information behavior, distributed work, small group research, software engineering.
Peter Grillo, PhD (Temple University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Strategic applications of technology within organizations.
Tony H. Grubesic, PhD (The Ohio State University). Associate Professor. Geographic information science, spatial analysis, development, telecommunication policy, location modeling.
Gene Gualtieri, PhD (Michigan State University). Assistant Research Professor. Problems in medical imaging, MRI/PET/CT data, and related technology areas.
Trudi Bellardo Hahn, PhD (Drexel University) Director of Academic Outreach. Teaching Professor. History and origins of the field of information science; scholarly communication, particularly in regard to open access and author rights; development needs of students and faculty in the field.
Gregory W. Hislop, PhD (Drexel University). Professor. Information technology for teaching and learning, online education, structure and organization of the information disciplines, computing education research, software evaluation and characterization.
Xiaohua Tony Hu, PhD (University of Regina, Canada). Professor. Data mining, text mining, Web searching and mining, information retrieval, bioinformatics and healthcare informatics.
Weimao Ke, PhD (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). Assistant Professor. Information retrieval (IR), distributed systems, intelligent filtering/recommendation, information visualization, network science, complex systems, machine learning, text/data mining, multi-agent systems, the notion of information.
Michael Khoo, PhD (University of Colorado at Boulder). Assistant Professor. The understandings and practices that users bring to their interactions with information systems, with a focus on the evaluation of digital libraries and educational technologies.
Alison M. Lewis, PhD (Temple University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Ethics of librarianship, collection development and services to humanists and social scientists.
Jiexun Jason Li, PhD (University of Arizona). Assistant Professor. Knowledge discovery, data mining, text mining, Web mining, machine learning, network analysis.
Xia Lin, PhD (University of Maryland). Professor. Digital libraries, information visualization, visual interface design, knowledge mapping, human-computer interaction, object-oriented programming, information retrieval, information architecture, information-seeking behaviors in digital environments.
Monica Maceli, PhD (Drexel University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Human-computer interaction, informatics, social computing, meta-design/end-user development, online education, and instructional design.
Linda S. Marion, PhD (Drexel University). Associate Teaching Professor. Formal and informal communication, bibliometric studies of scholarly communication, diffusion of information, information use in the social sciences, academic and public libraries, information science education.
Katherine W. McCain, PhD (Drexel University). Professor. Scholarly communication, information production and use in the research process, development and structure of scientific specialties, diffusion of innovation, bibliometrics, evaluation of information retrieval systems.
Vanessa J. Irvin Morris, EdD (University of Pennsylvania). Assistant Teaching Professor. Public libraries, social epistemology, youth services, multicultural literature, Web design, social media.
Delia Neuman, PhD (The Ohio State University) Director of the School Library Media Program. Associate Professor. Learning in information-rich environments, instructional systems design, the use of media for learning, and school library media.
Danuta A. Nitecki, PhD (University of Maryland at College Park) Dean of Libraries. Professor. Library metrics and use in management, library as place, and academic library service models.
Jung-ran Park, PhD (University of Hawaii at Manoa). Associate Professor. Knowledge organization and representation (cataloging and classification, metadata, image indexing, thesauri, lexicons, ontologies, semantic web), computer-mediated communication, cross-cultural communication, multilingual information access and discourse.
Lori Richards, MA (University of North Carolina). Assistant Professor. Electronic records management, digital curation, information governance under emerging technologies, cloud computing, economics of public information stewardship.
Harvey Rishikof, JD (New York University School of Law) Director of Cybersecurity and the Law in the iSchool and Earle Mack School of Law. Teaching Professor. National security law, civil and military courts, terrorism, international law, civil liberties, civilian/military relations, governmental process, and the US Constitution.
Jennifer A. Rode, PhD (University of California, Irvine). Assistant Professor. Human-computer interaction, ubiquitous computing, digital anthropology, gender, security and privacy.
Michelle L. Rogers, PhD (University of Wisconsin-Madison). Assistant Professor. Human-computer interaction, healthcare informatics, human factors engineering, socio-technical systems, health services research, patient safety.
Aleksandra Sarcevic, PhD (Rutgers University). Assistant Professor. Computer-supported cooperative work, human-computer interaction, healthcare informatics, crisis informatics, social analysis of information and communications technology (ICT).
Il-Yeol Song, PhD (Louisiana State University). Professor. Conceptual modeling, ontology and patterns, data warehouse and OLAP, object-oriented analysis and design with UML, medical and bioinformatics data modeling & integration, and digital forensics.
Gerry Stahl, PhD (University of Colorado, Northwestern University). Associate Professor. Human-computer interaction, computer-supported cooperative work, computer-supported collaborative learning, theory of collaboration.
Julia Stoyanovich, PhD (Columbia University). Assistant Professor. Data and knowledge management, big data, biological data management, search and ranking.
Deborah Turner, PhD (University of Washington). Assistant Professor. Information behavior/interaction, management of information institutions, orality and information.
Kristene Unsworth, PhD (University of Washington). Assistant Professor. Information policy, ethics, government information.
Rosina Weber, PhD (Federal University of Santa Catarina). Associate Professor. Knowledge-based systems; case-based reasoning; textual case-based reasoning; computational intelligence; knowledge discovery; uncertainty, mainly targeting knowledge management goals in different domains, e.g., software engineering, military, finance, and law.
Christopher C. Yang, PhD ( University of Arizona, Tucson). Associate Professor. Web search and mining, security informatics, knowledge management, cross-lingual information retrieval, text summarization, multimedia retrieval, information visualization, information sharing and privacy, digital library, and electronic commerce.
Valerie Ann Yonker, PhD (Drexel University). Associate Teaching Professor. Human service information systems, systems analysis and design, measurement in software evaluation, knowledge engineering.
Lisl Zach, PhD (University of Maryland). Assistant Professor. Knowledge management/competitive intelligence, disaster-related information services, information-seeking behavior of decision makers, measuring and communicating the value of information, organizational use of information.

Emeritus Faculty

Michael E. Atwood, PhD (University of Colorado) Associate Dean for Research and for Undergraduate Education. Professor. Human-computer interaction, computer-supported cooperative work, organizational memory.
Thomas A. Childers, PhD (Rutgers University). Professor Emeritus. Measurement, evaluation, and planning of information and library services, the effectiveness of information organizations.
John B. Hall, PhD (Florida State University). Professor Emeritus. Academic library service, library administration, organization of materials.
Carol Hansen Montgomery, PhD (Drexel University) Dean of Libraries. Professor Emeritus. Selection and use of electronic collections, evaluation of library and information systems, digital libraries, economics of libraries and digital collections.
Howard D. White, PhD (University of California at Berkeley) Visiting Research Professor. Professor Emeritus. Literature information systems, bibliometrics, research methods, collection development, online searching.
Susan Wiedenbeck, PhD (University of Pittsburgh) PhD Program Director. Professor Emeritus. Human-computer interaction, end-user programming/end-user development, empirical studies of programmers, interface design and evaluation.
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