W3 U1 Retrieve Onesearch

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  • {"5":"The search example that you see is based on an earlier lesson. The keyword search for this example is “college students” and “cell phones” and classrooms. The results were refined by:\nPublication Date: 2010 to present\nLanguage: English (which is off the slide)\nThe first, second and fourth entry identify journal articles and the third identifies a book.\n","11":"This login screen comes up for most of our e-books and all that is needed is your Quinnipiac username and password to open the book.\n","6":"Remember other important options to “Refine your search” are:\nLimit to articles from peer-reviewed publications – these would be academic scholarly journals\nUnder “Content Type” refinement can be by Book/eBook, Newspaper Article and Magazine Article. The number of each type of resource, book or article, is listed in parentheses.\n \n","12":"This is the initial book page that you will see and then you can click on either the Contents tabs or Read Online (Available) to read the book.\n","1":"By the end of this unit, you will be able to use tools like the library catalog, databases, reserves system, and the journal locator to find and retrieve information. Additionally you will be able to use interlibrary loan to retrieve full text when it is not otherwise available.\n","7":"Let’s look at what information is provided in the first result and we will then link to the full article.\n[[Jill, we’ve had good feedback on tutorials where we have an animated arrow/circle/highlight that appears on each part of the citation as you say it, fades, then appears on the next part as you say that. I bolded the parts I would highlight. ]]\nThe first piece of information is the article title followed in the next line by the authors’ names. \nInformation about the journal follows in the next line: College Teaching is the name of the journal; the ISSN is a numeric designation for the journal; it was published in 2012 in volume 60, issue #1, on pages 1-9. \nThen follows a short excerpt from the abstract or summary of the article and several subject terms describing the content of the article. These can be very helpful in identifying synonyms, for instance “cellular telephones.”\nImmediately below is the indication that it is an Article/Essay and available Full Text Online. \nTo gain access to the full text of the article click either on the link to “Full Text Online” or the title of the article. When clicking on either, this portion of the screen appears. Please know that different looking screens are very likely due to the particular publication OR journal. \n","8":"When clicking on either link in the article’s record, this portion of the screen appears. Please know that different looking screens are very likely due to the particular journal. \nFor this article, just click on the “PDF Download full text” link and the article opens. The PDF is the preferred version, if available, in order to reference it correctly in the Works Cited section of a paper. \n","3":"There are only four primary places to look for your information. The points of access are:\nOnline--retrieve the information on a computer or other device\nPaper--get the book or article from the shelves\nMicroform--the information is on photographic film (microfilm or microfiche) that you read or print using a special machine\nAnother library--make an interlibrary loan request and the information will be sent to you from another library\nJill, you can keep or substitute any of these pictures. Students do find the microfilm and microfiche interesting.\nBooks and device: www.alleganycountylibrary.info/\nMicroforms: http://www.flickr.com/photos/doylelibraryvirtualtour/566647549/in/faves-looceefir/\nLibraries: tunxis.edu, middigital.middlebury.edu, wheatoncollege.edu\n","9":"This is the first page of the article in PDF view. \n","4":"Remember in an earlier lesson the mention of Library OneSearch and that it searches all of the different types of library resources by topic keywords. It covers scholarly and popular resources, our databases, books, journals, magazines, newspapers and the library online catalog. So when you want to start research for a course, give Library OneSearch a try.\nTyping in your search in Library OneSearch is as easy to use as 1-2-3: Search, Sort and See.\n1. Search: Enter search terms into a single search box, or select an Advanced Search option.\n2. Sort: Arrange results by criteria such as date, subject, academic journals and other options.\n3. See: View results, and link directly to full text for more details.\nWe will take a look at the process of using the database and then have an exercise for you to try. \n","10":"Now let’s take a look at the third result from our search, the book record.\n[[Jill, we’ve had good feedback on tutorials where we have an animated arrow/circle/highlight that appears on each part of the citation as you say it, fades, then appears on the next part as you say that. I bolded the parts I would highlight. ]]\nThe first piece of information is the book title followed in the next line by the authors’ names. \nInformation about the book follows in the next line: it was published in 2010 and is the first edition; the publisher is “The Jossey-Bass higher and adult education series;” the ISBN is a numeric designation for the book; and there are 355 pages. \nThen follows a short descriptive excerpt about the book and below is the indication that it is an ebook and available Full Text Online. \n \nTo gain access to the full text of the book, click on either the link to “Full Text Online” or the title of the book. When clicking on either, the Library login screen appears\n"}
  • W3 U1 Retrieve Onesearch

    1. 1. Week 3: Unit 1 Retrieving Articles and Books from OneSearch CAS101 Information Fluency
    2. 2. “Learning is experience. Everything else is just information.” Albert Einstein
    3. 3. Where Is the Information? • • • • Online Paper Microform Another library
    4. 4. OneSearch for all types of information
    5. 5. OneSearch for all Types of Information Journal Articles Books
    6. 6. OneSearch Refine your Search Selections to refine your search
    7. 7. OneSearch Article Record
    8. 8. Linking to the Full Article
    9. 9. The Full Article PDF
    10. 10. OneSearch E-Book Record
    11. 11. Retrieving an E-Book
    12. 12. Retrieving an E-Book
    13. 13. Next Steps • Go back to Blackboard – complete any additional readings, media viewing, assignments and/or quizzes.

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