Kyong Eun Oh
- School of Library and Information Science
Kyong Eun Oh joined the Simmons SLIS faculty in the fall of 2013. She earned her PhD at Rutgers University, School of Communication & Information. She received her MA in Library & Information Science, and her BA in English Language & Literature as well as Library & Information Science from Yonsei University in Seoul, Korea.
Oh’s research interests include information organization, personal information management, and information behavior. She has published in Journal of Documentation, Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology, College & Research Libraries, Journal of Information Science, and Knowledge Organization, among other scholarly journals. She is a recipient of the 2015 ALISE/Eugene Garfield Dissertation Award.
Oh teaches graduate courses in information organization, metadata, and research methods. She serves as the governing board member of the Dublin Core Metadata Initiative (DCMI), the chair of the Best Practices program at the 2021 DCMI Virtual Conference, the chair of the ALISE/Connie Van Fleet Award Committee, the section editor of Open Information Science, and the editorial board member of Frontiers in Research Metrics and Analytics. She served as the co-chair of the ALISE/Jean Tague-Sutcliffe Doctoral Student Poster Competition in 2016 and the publicity chair of the International Conference on Asia-Pacific Digital Libraries in 2015.
What I Teach
- LIS 415 Information Organization (masters)
- LIS 445 Metadata (masters)
- LIS 642 Applied Statistics for Library and Information Science (doctoral)
Personal information management
- Collaborative research information management
- Managing paper-based information in our digital world
- Types of personal information categorization
- The process of organizing personal information
- Information organization: Theoretical and practical topic analysis
- Analysis of tags
- Online health information organization
- News information behavior on mobile devices
- The use of Google Scholar and the academic library discovery systems