Hsps 1001


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Hsps 1001

  1. 1. Success @ HML = Success @ ONUHSPS 1001 Orientation<br />Traci Welch Moritz<br />Public Services Librarian/Assistant Professor<br />Heterick Memorial Library<br />
  2. 2. WELCOME to the LIBRARY<br />
  3. 3. What you can expect from HML<br />Knowledgeable degreed librarians on duty over 60 hours per week<br />Friendly faces ready to help 101.5 hours per week<br />Access to the resources you need both on and off campus<br />Resources available in a timely manner<br />
  4. 4. What we expect you to know<br />WorldCAT<br />1.6+ billion items<br />OhioLINK<br />Ca. 48,000,000<br />items<br />POLAR<br />Ca. 400,000<br />items<br />
  5. 5. + even more!<br />250 Databases<br />570+ print periodical subscriptions<br />Thousands of online journals<br />Juvenile collection<br />Audiovisuals – physical and streaming<br />
  6. 6. How am I suppose to remember all this stuff?<br />Research Guides<br />
  7. 7. 7<br /> Research Ethics<br />Plagiarism - “...the wrongful appropriation or purloining, and publication as one’s own, the ideas or the expression of the ideas (literary, artistic, musical, mechanical, etc.) of an other.” – see Heterick Help Page, Also Student Code of Conduct<br />Copyright - intended to promote the arts and the sciences. It does this by providing authors of original literary, dramatic, musical, artistic, and certain other intellectual works the ability to control how their work is used by others. <br />
  8. 8. 8<br /> Research Ethics<br />In other words, to plagiarize is to to copy someone else’s work without giving him/her credit.<br />Plagiarism is not always intentional. You can do it by accident, but it is still against the law. If you ever have a question about whether something is plagiarized, please ask! <br />1<br />1<br />1. How not to plagiarize your report -- Shannon Hosier Mersand<br />
  9. 9. 9<br /> Research Ethics<br />How may I avoid plagiarizing?<br />2<br />Identify any information that would not be considered common knowledge<br />Unless in direct quotes, make sure you paraphrase what the original author said<br />Use a quote if you can’t think of a way to paraphrase the information<br />always, Always, ALWAYS cite the source of any information in your paper which is not considered common knowledge. If you are unsure if something is common knowledge, cite it! <br />2 How not to plagiarize your report -- Shannon Hosier Mersand<br />
  10. 10. 10<br /> Research Ethics<br />3<br />So what is common knowledge<br />Things that are found in a number of places, and are likely to be known by a large number of people.<br />Examples:<br />The sky is blue<br />Grass is usually green<br />George Washington was the 1st president of the United States<br />3 How not to plagiarize your report -- Shannon Hosier Mersand<br />
  11. 11. 11<br /> Research Ethics<br />What does paraphrase mean?<br />Main Entry: 1para·phrase1: a restatement of a text, passage, or work giving the meaning in another form<br />From Merriam-Webster’s Online Dictionary http://www.m-w.com<br />
  12. 12. 12<br /> Research Ethics<br />What does it mean to put something in my own words?<br />4<br />When you paraphrase something, it is different than putting it in your own words. When you put something in your own words, you are making a statement about the information you have found, rather than just restating the information. Usually there is an opinion of some sort in something “in your own words”<br />4 How not to plagiarize your report -- Shannon Hosier Mersand<br />
  13. 13. 13<br /> Research Ethics<br />What is a quote?<br />Main Entry: 1quote1 a: to speak or write (a passage) from another usually with credit acknowledgment b: to repeat a passage from, especially in substantiation or illustration<br />From Merriam-Webster’s Online Dictionary http://www.m-w.com<br />
  14. 14. 14<br /> Research Ethics<br />What is a citation?<br />A citation is how you indicate where your information came from.<br />There are four citation styles that are in frequent use at the college level. They are:<br />MLA (Modern Language Association)<br />APA (American Psychological Association)<br />CMS (Chicago Manual of Style)<br />Turabian(Kate Turabian'sA Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses, and Dissertations, 6th ed., 1996 )<br />Each style has a way to do in-text citations, a way to do a bibliography, and a way to do footnotes and endnotes. <br />Always confirm with each instructor the style required.<br />You need to learn how to do citations, etc., but there is a citation software management tool available to all ONU students, faculty and staff…<br />
  15. 15. 15<br /> Research Ethics<br />RefWorks<br /><ul><li>MUST create free account on campus
  16. 16. Instruction available at HelpInstruction tab
  17. 17. Free FOREVER!!!</li></li></ul><li>16<br /> Research Ethics<br />5<br />When should I cite my sources?<br />Whenever you use information that is not common knowledge<br />Whenever you use information that you did not know before doing the research<br />Whenever you quote another person’s ideas or word, whether they are written or spoken<br />Whenever you paraphrase another person’s written or spoken words or ideas<br />5 How not to plagiarize your report -- Shannon Hosier Mersand<br />
  18. 18. 17<br />How to do research<br />Visit the librarians; we are here to help you<br />Talk to your instructors; they are here to help you<br /><ul><li>Review the </li></ul>“To get started”<br />handout at the Research Guide.<br />
  19. 19. 18<br />Accessing Information Effectively<br />Identify keywords and synonyms and related terms for the info. sought<br />Subject headings in catalogs<br />Built-in thesauri in many databases<br />Choose appropriate locating tools<br />Catalogs<br />Databases<br />Internet<br />Construct search strategy <br />Execute/ refine search strategy<br />
  20. 20. Research Strategy<br /><ul><li>Start big doing background reading
  21. 21. Narrow your topic for a more focused product
  22. 22. Research narrowed topic using subject specific databases
  23. 23. Keep track of bibliographic citations to avoid trouble down the road. Refworks</li></li></ul><li>Primary vs. Secondary Resources<br />Definition: "A primary source is one that provides the writer with original, firsthand information." Writer's Encyclopedia 3rd ed., 317.<br />Definition: Secondary resources offer an analysis or a restatement of primary sources. They often attempt to describe or explain primary sources.<br />See Handouts box under “Articles/Research” tab at the HSPS 1001 Research Guide.<br />
  24. 24. Research Tools<br />Catalogs – for locating books, maps, musical scores, govt. documents, etc.<br />Databases – usually for locating periodical and newspaper articles, but may cover other materials as well<br />
  25. 25. CATALOGS<br />POLAR -- Accessing items located at HML (physical and electronic) as well as Law Library<br />OhioLINK -- Next Step if you can’t find what you want in the HML collection<br />ILL -- option of last resort<br />
  26. 26. Libraries at ONU<br /><ul><li>Taggert Law Library
  27. 27. Library for Law school, accessible to all</li></ul>Heterick Memorial Library<br />Undergraduate Library, accessible to all<br />
  28. 28. POLAR<br />www.onu.edu/library<br />
  29. 29. Find a Book -- POLAR<br />Click on the Search POLAR link at the home page of the library<br />
  30. 30. Find a Book -- POLAR<br />
  31. 31. Find a Book -- POLAR<br />1. Keyword Search<br /><ul><li>Looks in several locations (usually subject, article title, abstracts or contents)
  32. 32. Does not require an exact match
  33. 33. Generates comparatively large number of hits (not precise)
  34. 34. Good if you are not familiar with terminology</li></li></ul><li>Find a Book -- POLAR<br />Click on Basic (keyword) Tab<br />
  35. 35. Find a Book -- POLAR<br />
  36. 36. Find a Book -- POLAR<br />E-books<br />
  37. 37. Find a Book -- OhioLINK<br />Materials owned by all Ohio colleges, universities, several public libraries<br />Link from POLAR permits you to submit requests<br />Most requests arrive in 2-3 working days<br />No charge <br />Only 25 requests at a time<br />May keep up to 84 days<br />
  38. 38. Find a Book -- OhioLINK<br />
  39. 39. Find a Book -- OhioLINK<br />
  40. 40. Course Reserves<br />
  41. 41. LIBRARY TOUR<br />First floor -- Circulation desk, Reference desk and collection, Computer Labs, Librarian’s offices, New books, Current Periodicals and Newspapers<br />The second floor is meant for action and is often not very quiet.<br />
  42. 42. LIBRARY TOUR<br />Second floor – Classrooms, Communication Skills Center, older periodicals, open study tables, group study carrels, 1-2 person study carrels.<br />The second floor is meant for studying and periodicals use. <br />
  43. 43. LIBRARY TOUR<br />Third floor – Book collection, 1-2 person <br />study carrels, seating in book stacks, lounge areas.<br />This is probably the quietest part of the library.<br />
  44. 44. Find an Article<br />Databases<br />Often tools for locating journal and newspaper articles<br />Most are subject-specific, some multi-disciplinary<br />Many give access to full text of articles<br />Heterick has 200+<br />Available from Heterick home page<br />
  45. 45. DATABASES<br />SUBJECT SPECIFIC<br />BIG THREE +1<br />Academic Search Complete<br />Lexis-Nexis<br />JSTOR<br />Arts and Humanities Citation Index<br />39<br />
  46. 46. Find an Article<br />Periodical means the same as Magazine<br />Usually magazines are more “popular” <br />Journals<br />Scholarly or Professional<br />Peer reviewed<br />See handhouts in the research guide for this class.<br />
  47. 47. Find an Article<br />Click on “Periodical Articles” or “Databases<br />
  48. 48. Find an Article<br />
  49. 49. General or Subject specific<br />
  50. 50. Find an Article<br />Scholarly Peer Reviewed<br />Primary Source Document<br />
  51. 51. Find an Article<br />Some articles available full-text html or pdf<br />
  52. 52. What if it’s not available PDF or HTML?<br />Always hit the “find it” icon and see what happens next.<br />Find an Article<br />
  53. 53. Find an Article<br /><ul><li>It may have to be requested</li></ul>ILL<br />
  54. 54. <ul><li>It may be available Full text from OhioLINK or another database</li></ul>Find an Article<br />
  55. 55. And could be available in print<br />Find an Article<br />
  56. 56. Reserve means the periodical/journal is held at the front desk.<br />Current means the issue is new and is available on the open shelves beside the computer lab.<br />All others are upstairs and arranged alphabetically by title.<br />Bound means it’s out of the building<br />Arrived means it’s on the open shelves<br />Expected means it’s not here yet<br />Find an Article<br />
  57. 57. Other databases<br />Subject Specific <br />
  58. 58. Other databases<br />
  59. 59. JSTOR<br />
  60. 60. Arts and Humanities Citation Index<br />
  61. 61. Newspaper databases<br />Lexis-Nexis<br />
  62. 62. Lexis-Nexis<br />
  63. 63. What about the Internet?<br />P:drive, Library Instruction folder, FYE folder, Handouts folder, “Critically analyzing information sources” <br />
  64. 64. 58<br />Evaluating Sources Critically <br />Does the information located satisfy the research need?<br />Is the information factual and unbiased?<br />See handout “Critically Analyzing Information Sources” at the HSPS 1001 research guide.<br />
  65. 65. What about the Internet?<br />Google Scholar<br />Note: See “Google scholar” tab at research guide for info on how to set this up for off-campus access.<br />ONU buys<br />Full-text<br />database<br />Google asks<br />to link to<br />content<br />OhioLINK<br />Permits<br />Google to<br />link to full-text<br />Run Google Scholar<br />Search<br />ONU user sees <br />licensed full-text<br />articles<br />
  66. 66. Help/Instruction<br />
  67. 67. Public terminal on <br />third floor<br />
  68. 68. QUESTIONS?<br />Ask at the Reference Desk<br />Phone the Reference Desk – 2185<br />Contact us by E-mail (Contact Us on library web pages)<br />Use Chat Help feature or the IM<br />IM feature<br />