Are you looking for market research reports? BCC’s market research reports explore major economic, scientific, and technological developments in industrial, healthcare, pharmaceutical, and high technology organizations. Industry analysis and market forecasts for advanced materials, high-tech systems and components, nanotechnology and novel processing methods are at the forefront of the company’s expertise.
BCC Research provides the ability to download the report’s table of contents, a product brochure with short descriptions on what the report covers or the entire report. (Saving reports works better than opening in browsers).
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Bookmark BCC Research or access it via the Health Sciences Library website on the HSL Library Databases page.
If you have any questions, please contact Edith Starbuck at 513-558-1433 or firstname.lastname@example.org
If you missed the ClinicalKey visit last Friday November 21st, ClinicalKey has provided a 26 minute video tour showing you how to search, create a personal account, save content, move images into PowerPoint slides and more. Click here to download a WebEx player and view the video.
A few key points to know about ClinicalKey:
ClinicalKey is available off campus via the VPN only for UC faculty, staff, and students.
- If you have not installed the VPN Junos Pulse on your laptop, home computer or device, here are step-by-step instructions.
- If you need help, please call UCit at 556-4357 or stop by the Health Sciences Library (HSL) computer lab for assistance.
- Once installed, open the Junos Pulse client, click “Connect” and log in with your UC central log in. Then go to ClinicalKey.
Create a personal account or login using your Scopus personal account login to access ClinicalKey ebook content and other features.
- Click on “Register” in the upper right corner, fill in the form, and submit.
- Other personal account features include CME, using the presentation maker, save content to your account and more.
ClinicalKey is linked with UC’s full text journal articles.
- Look for the UC Article Linker button when ClinicalKey does not provide the PDF full text.
Click here to download a WebEx player and view the video.
If you have any questions please contact Edith Starbuck at 513-558-1433 or email@example.com
Three Scopus analysis tools have been redesigned to provide a more consistent experience across Scopus. Improved and renamed, the tools that analyze search results, author output and journals now include new features such as the option to export charts and graphs. Continue reading Scopus Analysis Tool Enhancements
By: Michael Tipton, Archives & Rare Books Library intern
Shortly after the conclusion of World War II in 1945, a Mr. Myles Walsh of Oradell, New Jersey traveled to Cincinnati for the purpose of visiting his daughter, who at the time worked in the city. While on an extended stay, Mr. Walsh decided to take some coursework in the Classics Department at the University of Cincinnati. So impressed was Mr. Walsh with the courses and the campus of the university that he decided to donate to UC some very rare and unique letters personally written and addressed to him from noted American author and journalist Ambrose Bierce (1842-1914?).
Though they were consulted once or twice by scholars over the past half-century, the fifty-nine donated letters have never been generally accessible for research and teaching. In 2011, the letters were digitized and now, with the development of a Bierce presence on ARB’s website, they have assumed their rightful place on the internet for all to study and enjoy. Continue reading “Bitter Bierce”?
By Jennifer Krivickas
First offered in the fall of 2013 and then again in spring 2014, “Documenting a Fashion Icon: The UC Bonnie Cashin Collection” is a ‘test kitchen,’ hands-on course that incorporates trans-disciplinary inquiry and discourse, student crowd sourcing power, and Millennials’ innate love for technology, social media and images, to investigate, interpret, digitize and widely disseminate authoritative information about an important collection of garments (from the DAAP Historical Garments Collection) designed by Bonnie Cashin.
Continue reading UC Forward Course Takes Hands-on Approach to Teaching and Learning about a Fashion Icon
Brought to you by UC Libraries, Embase is a key resource for biomedical evidence from published, peer-reviewed literature, in-press publications and conference abstracts. Embase is known as an authoritative resource for generating systematic reviews and for drug, disease, and medical device data. Comprehensive indexing maximizes the searchability of this database. Continue reading Featured Resource: Embase
Below today’s hours and the enhanced location maps on the left-side of the redesigned Health Sciences Library website are three images that link to a new guide for health sciences distance learners, a list of workshops offered by UC Libraries, and a list of UC eJournals. The list of workshops and eJournals are familiar features of the HSL website but the Health Sciences Distance Learners guide is new with the website redesign. Continue reading New Health Sciences Distance Learners Guide
The University of Cincinnati Libraries have created a website and digital archive that provides access to the historic Cincinnati subway and street images, a collection of over 8,000 photographic negatives and prints taken as part of a failed subway development project in the 1920s, and photographs documenting various street projects from the 1930s through the 1950s.
Available at http://digital.libraries.uc.edu/subway/, the “Cincinnati Subway and Street Improvements, 1916-1955” website includes construction images as well as both interior and exterior shots of private residences and city scenes. In addition to providing access to the historic prints and photographs, the website also documents the story of the failed subway project and includes a construction map with linked images.
Continue reading Historic Cincinnati Subway and Street Images Available on New Website
By: Kevin Grace
Ninety-eight years ago in 1916, the Irish Republican Brotherhood staged an uprising during Easter Week, the intent being to reclaim Ireland from the British and establish a republic. Though the rebellion failed, as so many others had in the previous two centuries, the rising galvanized the Irish people in a way that would ultimately lead to the country’s independence following a bloody civil war. The Easter Rising and the years following it are complicated ones in sorting out the loyalties and issues, though there has been no shortage of histories and autobiographies and polemics.
In the Rare Books Collection, there is another view of the rising: a poetry chapbook by Maeve Cavanagh. Entitled A Voice of Insurgency, Cavanugh’s collection of verse documents the six days of the rebellion from Monday, April 24 through Saturday,April 29 and the men and women who were in the forefront of it as gunshots and cannon fire reverberated around Dublin. Cavanagh was a dedicated supporter of the republican movement, and friends with many of the leaders of the insurgency. Her poems capture the fear and exhilaration of that Easter week. Continue reading Poetry Month and ARB-Dublin's Easter Rising
By: Kevin Grace
Last week we had the pleasure of hosting an English Department lecture by visiting University of Texas professor John Rumrich on John Milton’s poetry, who spoke on the sometimes very literal connection between a physical book and an author. In the case of Milton, Professor Rumrich related the poet’s work to the curious custom that developed in the 18th century of binding books in human skin. And, in preparation for his remarks, Rumrich examined the Archives & Rare Books Library’s anthropodermic binding.
An odd volume in our holdings for over half a century, this binding encloses the poetry of Phillis Wheatley, an 18th century African American poet. Though there is no indication at all that the binding has a connection to the poet in any way, and really is an altogether other topic for discussion, it did call our attention to the Wheatley body of work, appropriate enough for a month devoted to poetry. Continue reading Poetry Month and ARB-Phillis Wheatley's Poetry