We invite you to both explore and contribute to our COVID 19 Material Culture Web site Museum. As you peruse each class's contributions, consider what you might want to contribute that reflects your experience and perhaps our collective experience.
There is a row for faculty and staff with two ways to contribute.
The library has print and e-books. Type in your search term, author or book title in the search bar above to go to the school catalog. The catalog will look for print books, electronic books and DVDs.
At the Catalog home page, use the search box to type your topic or the title of the book you are looking for.Make sure to click on the magnifying class - NOT enter to search the catalog.
To open an e-book you will need to login. On the back of your student ID is your 9 digit ID number. This ID number is your user name AND your password.
You can also use your iBook app on your iPad to purchase ebooks and get FREE ebooks. Simply search for the title of the book you are looking for in the search bar. Select the book you would like to read. The book will come back with either a price to purchase or free. If it is free, select the book to download.
Project Gutenberg offers over 50,000 free public domain e-books: choose among free epub books, free kindle books, download them to iBooks or read them online.
It can be tempting to use any source in your paper that seems to agree with your thesis, but remember that not all information is good information.
You need to carefully evaluate websites and decide which ones you can trust.
How to evaluate a website
Authority: Why can we believe this source?
Viewpoint: What is the author’s perspective?
Accuracy: How up to date and accurate is the website?
URL: What does the URL tell you about a website
Contact Information: Ms. McGuire, Librarian