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Biblioblogs. Liste des blogs francophones de bibliothécaires, documentalistes et archivistes.


Pour ajouter un biblioblog, cliquez sur l'onglet modifier ci-dessus et respectez les thèmes et l'ordre alphabétique. Agrégateurs, moteurs de recherche[modifier] Liste de sites et outils agrégeant le contenu de plusieurs des blogs de cette page, de manière thématique. Discoflux, portail de type netvibes sur l'univers de la musique, disposant d'un onglet Biblioblogs Planet'BU, site reprenant les actualités des blogs de BU françaises le Bouillon des bibliobsédés, site de veille collaborative les Archiveilleurs, site de veille collaborative en archivistique Moteurs de recherche Blogs professionnels[modifier] Blogs abordant des sujets professionnels (les enjeux du métier, les outils, la vie quotidienne), que ce soit leur thème principal ou simplement occasionnel. Voir aussi : Etude typologique sur les biblioblogueurs sur Bibolabo (novembre 2009) un Répertoire de blog en Infocom sur Archivistes[modifier]

Library News for MCT. Lemontree - University of Huddersfield. How it works Lemontree automatically gathers information about your activities within the library when you link it to your library card.

Lemontree - University of Huddersfield

So when you visit library, when you bring books back or even when you log in to an e-resource, your actions — provided you’ve registered with us —will register on Lemontree and earn you points! During the week Lemontree will show your progress visually. The more you use the library, the hotter your library card gets! Grow your own Lemontree As you progress through your studies and use the library you will also progress through the levels in the game! You can also find your friends on Lemontree, things like checking in with them or recommending things to them earn you bonuses. About Lemontree Lemontree is a flavour of Librarygame™ that has been specifically customised for and licensed to the University of Huddersfield.

Read more about their journey at. Libraries and Cloud Computing. There has been much written about Cloud Computing in recent months, and this presentation is a good resource to add to the mix; looking at what advantages, or disadvantages, can be expected for a library in the Cloud (I tweeted this presentation over the weekend but, after re-reading it, thought it worthy of a post here); Libraries and the Cloud I found the following statements struck a chord that I’ve already emailed them to a colleague who works in a library, along with the presentation; “The days of each library operating its own local servers have largely passed. This approach rarely represents the best use of library space and personnel.” Marshall Breeding (Slide 57). And perhaps the biggest quote, which can be applied to many elements of higher education, not just the library; “The biggest cultural component is that organisations have to become more willing to use platforms,. technology, and services that they don’t directly control.”

Computing news « Griffith Library Blog. SPSS software is now available for Griffith students at a special discounted rate.

Computing news « Griffith Library Blog

Download it now! SPSS is a popular statistical software application widely used for a variety of disciplines. Griffith students can now download SPSS for the special annual rate of $22. The licence is an annual subscription and allows download onto one device only. IBM SPSS Statistics is an integrated family of products that helps to address the entire analytical process, from planning and data collection to analysis, reporting and deployment. Born to Learn. Well, that’s what I’ve been told – mostly, I’m chasing down every minute of the day just to complete stuff: work, get to work, drive home, spend quality time with my family, go to the gym, work some more, watch one or five of the 18 TV shows I DVR, sleep when I can… repeat.

Born to Learn

And if anything varies outside that routine, it better be interesting, or frankly, I forget I’m even doing it. Sometimes, I have a small break where I go to the store in the middle of the day for something specific and there’s loads of people just leisurely strolling around, simply window shopping, and I think – what I wouldn’t give to have that kind of time. But the truth is, we all have the same 24 hours in a day. So why bring this up? University Library Blog.

Library news for Science and Engineering » Blog Archive » New Books for Computer Science in November. Confessions of a Science Librarian. About. The Intellogist blog is produced by a team of patent information professionals who work for Landon IP and have years of prior art searching experience.


We’ve tried many patent search systems and tools, and we’ve got opinions about all of them! Here on our blog, we provide all the latest news from the Intellogist site, as well as our thoughts on developments of interest to the patent searching community. You can also find us on Twitter as @Intellogist. If you enjoy our posts, consider joining the Intellogist community for more great patent and prior art search tips! Intellogist is an online community created and maintained by a group of editors at Landon IP to provide objective, subjective, and critical content regarding the world of prior art searching. Landon IP is the global leader in professional patent searching, and we offer the most in-depth and customizable patent searches in the industry. Contributors to the Intellogist Blog are: Kristin Whitman Christopher Jagalla Dan Wolka. Library of Congress Blog. March news headlines included a variety of stories about the Library of Congress.

Library of Congress Blog

Of particular interest was a 10,000-item milestone – with the addition of a set of priceless manuscripts from the Walters Art Museum of Baltimore to the online Library-cosponsored World Digital Library, which now holds more than 10,000 items following its 2009 launch. The Baltimore Sun and the Associated Press ran stories. As a leader in audio-visual conservation, the Library continued to be spotlighted on its efforts in sound and film preservation. “Ever since the first identifiable recording in 1860, sound has added captivating and significant context to history,” reported Emily Siner for National Public Radio. “The Library of Congress is one of thousands of institutions, large and small, trying to make sure that future historians — and even future archaeologists — have access to those recordings.”

Also continuing the make news is the Library’s Carl Sagan collection. Information Literacy Weblog. 100 Best Blogs for Library Science Students.