As a research administrator, I wish to use a broader variety of measures to assess impact including repository metrics and incorporate them in my reports that assess the impact of the research I support.
As a repository manager, I want to be able to access the metadata in my repository in real time through an API in order to build views or services on any platform using the data.
As a user, I want my repository to recognize me and others so that I can be connected with other users who I know, leave comments and be informed of content that is of interest to me.
As a user, I want to discover repository materials of interest via aggregators or other search services such as Google, Google Scholar, CORE, and so on.
As a researcher or repository manager, I want to deposit my research object with as little effort as possible into the repository platform.
As a scholar or institution, I want my research outputs to be available over the long term and remain as a permanent part of the scholarly record.
As a web reference manager, annotation tool, or crawler, when I encounter a landing page or any other web resource that is part of a scholarly object, I need to easily identify the associated persistent HTTP URI for the resource, so that I can retrieve it.
As a machine or human user, I need to easily and uniformly identify the licensing and re-use conditions of a scholarly resource, so that I know what I am allowed to do with it.
As a human or machine user, I want to easily and uniformly identify the metadata in a repository record, so that I can ascertain the relevance of the resource.
As a human or machine user, I want to be able to mine the collective full text content of repositories to discover new relationships and make new discoveries.
As a repository manager, I want my repository to be automatically notified about new or modified relevant objects and metadata, so that I can have a more complete and accurate collection. I also want other, remote systems to be notified of changes made to my collection to ensure that records are standardized across various locations.
As a user, I want to be able to comment on or review the work of my colleagues and have those reviews (and reviewers) publicly available to other readers, so that the quality of these a resource can be assessed by others.
As a user, I want to receive recommendations about content that is of potential interest to me and related to my work, so I increase my knowledge in my field.
As a researcher, I want to know how many times a repository object has been downloaded and used by others according to standard metrics.
As a repository user, I want to have access to a global, cross-repository social feed so that I am informed about activities in which I have registered an active interest.
As a research manager (funder of institution), I want to be able to track the research outputs related to a specific funded project.