Library Link of the Day

March 2004

<< February 2004 | April 2004 >>

  1. Comics animate reading skills in school library [South Florida Sun-Sentinel]
  2. Adding Substance, Not Just Frills, to a Library's Online Catalog [Computers in Libraries]
  3. Youths bash their way out of boredom at library [The Exeter News-Letter]
  4. Hands Off! That Fact Is Mine [Wired]
  5. Accountants are the real bookworms [BBC News]
  6. S.F. library officials grilled on plan to put trackers in books [The San Francisco Chronicle]
  7. What Newspapers and Their Web Sites Must Do to Survive [Online Journalism Review]
  8. Public Libraries Are Key to Providing Digital Opportunity for All [Institute of Museum and Library Services]
  9. Building community partnerships: The "One Book, One Community" experience [College & Research Libraries News]
  10. Reading over your shoulder [The Boston Globe]
  11. In search of the deep Web [Salon]
  12. Encyclopedias gather dust as research moves online [CNN]
  13. El Cerrito Students Protest Budget Cuts [Berkeley Daily Planet]
  14. Access for all? [EMBO reports]
  15. Reading a lost art [The Denver Post]
  16. The Top Ten Things a new Sci/Tech Librarian Should Know: Developing Core Competencies [Issues in Science and Technology Librarianship]
  17. SoCal city falls victim to Internet hoax, considers banning items made with water [The Mercury News]
  18. Boyd Cycle Theory in the Context of Non-Cooperative Games: Implications for Libraries [Library Philosophy and Practice]
  19. Wilmington parents angered by children's book about gay princes [The News & Observer]
  20. 'Reading with Dogs' gives students heads up [Los Alamos Monitor]
  21. Prisons subscribe to LexisNexis [The Seattle Times]
  22. Library Cats [American Profile]
  23. E-mailed chapters entice more readers [The Ocala Star-Banner]
  24. The many-copy problem and the many-copy solution [Open Access Now]
  25. Sony e-book to be written in electronic ink [CNET]
  26. Librarian Accused Of Taping Students' Mouths [KCRA-TV]
  27. Sci-Tech Not-For-Profit Publishers Commit to Limited Open Access [Information Today]
  28. The Future Of News: The Digital Information Librarian [Robin Good]
  29. Influential scholar distributes book online for free [USA Today]
  30. Abridged too far [Salon]
  31. Wireless internet for bookworms [BBC News]

These links are not updated for accuracy; older links may be dead.

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