The Carnegie Mellon University in Qatar Library won an award from the Library Leadership and Management Association, a division of the American Library Association. Teresa MacGregor, director of the library at CMU-Q, along with colleagues Jill Chisnell and Heidi Wiren Bartlett from CMU’s main campus, created the winning campaign to raise awareness among students of the many research databases available from the University Libraries.
Our fall 2020 semester has officially started, and wherever you are joining us from, we are glad you are here! I am really happy to share that we have a full lineup of virtual workshops for the upcoming semester, many of which have a distinct Tartan Datascapes flavor! What's the benefit of attending a Libraries workshop? It's a great chance to learn some new skills in a short amount of time, and can be an excellent supplement to your teaching/learning/research/professional development.
Information and updates supporting the creation, dissemination, use, and preservation of the research data, creative works, and other scholarly outputs that weave together the fabric of your research. Read more about SCONE. For more information about the blog, or to provide a guest post, please contact, David Scherer, Scholarly Communications and Research Curation Consultant, email@example.com.
Need a Zoom background while working online? We've curated a selection of current and archival images from your favorite library and campus locations available to download. Check out all the options.
For the fall 2020 semester the University Libraries are welcoming new and returning users with new guidelines for our spaces, a fresh series of workshops, and brand-new newsletters to help the community stay connected.
Think back to your high school biology class: did you enjoy it? Were there things about it that stressed you out? Speaking for myself, as a high school student in Wyoming, we had a field-based biology class where we would collect samples from various ecosystems around our town and bring them back to our lab to process and write reports on our findings. I absolutely loved every bit of that experience, but I found that I struggled with the quantitative side of the class.
Like so many across the United States and the world, our campus library made the sudden transition to remote services this spring. As summer comes to an end, we’ve had time to look back and reflect: what happened during the last four months of remote operations? What content and services did our users most need; and what did we provide?