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Friday, January 29, 2016

Stanford Scientific Review, volume 1
by Michael Newman

All 14 issues of Stanford Scientific Review, also called Stanford Scientific Magazine, have been digitized and deposited in the Stanford Digital Repository and are available through SearchWorks.  Between 2003 and 2009, “Stanford University’s magazine of science, engineering, and ethics” published articles, written by students, on a wide range of scientific topics of interest to the Stanford community. 

Thursday, January 28, 2016

Map of Campus parking for Super Bowl

"Super Bowl 50 is coming to the Bay Area! The game, which pits the Denver Broncos against the Carolina Panthers, will be played at Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara on Feb. 7. More than one million tourists are expected to be in the area, so be prepared for regional transportation impacts."

There will be campus parking and transportation impacts throughout the week, Feb. 1 through Feb. 6.

Read the latest news from Parking and Transportation Services to see the extent of transportation (caltrain) and parking impacts.

 

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

Stanford Quad corner and column

SUL has the following new positions this week:
   
Production Specialist, Library Specialist 1 (#69717)
   
Payments Specialist, Library Specialist 3 (#69662)
   
Ordering Operations Manager, Library Specialist 4 (#69660)
   
Sales and Marketing Assistant (#69651)
   
Human Resources Administrator 2 (#69640)

For a complete description of open positions within SUL, go to the Stanford Library Jobs page.

Tuesday, January 26, 2016

by Ben Stone

James R. Jacobs, U.S. Government Information Librarian, has recently contributed a chapter to a forthcoming volume titled Public Knowledge: Access and Benefits (Medford, NJ: Information Today, 2016). Coauthored with James A. Jacobs, James' contribution, "Beyond LMGTFY*: Access to Government Information in a networked world," examines the challenges faced by users and librarians as they seek digital access (especially over the long term) to government information. As the publisher notes, the edited volume is the "first book in years to explore trends and issues for researchers and organizations that rely on U.S. public information."

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