East Asia Library users may now access these two new ebook collections.
Blog topic: New acquisitions
The Music Library invites you to browse these recent additions to the reference collection:
Established in 1965 by the Cambridge Crystallographic Data Centre (CCDC), the Cambridge Structural Database (CSD) is the world’s repository for small-molecule organic and metal-organic crystal structures.
We have a campus-wide site license for CSD Enterprise which includes ALL CSD software and ALL application data. Access to CSD software is limited to current students, faculty, and staff at Stanford. You must have the activation key and the license customer ID before you are able to download the software. To request an activation key, please see: https://library.stanford.edu/science/software/cambridge-structural-database
Origin is a complete graphing and data analysis software package that provides a suite of features catering to the needs of scientists and engineers. OriginPro offers all of the features of Origin plus extended analysis tools in the areas of Peak Fitting, Surface Fitting, Statistics, Signal Processing, and Image Processing.
Our campus-wide site license for OriginPro was recently renewed with the new license expiring 4/15/2020. Access is limited to current students, faculty, and staff at Stanford. Please go to https://library.stanford.edu/science/software/originpro to download a copy of the software and to request a license key. You do not have to be connected to the network after installing the program.
Mnova 14 is a major release that incorporates many new features in NMR, MS, NMRPredict and Screen plugins as well as others. They have integrated a new Electronic and Vibrational Spectroscopies (ElViS) module and as usual they have fixed several bugs.
The 2020 license keys for Mnova are available to current students, faculty, and staff at Stanford. The 2019 license keys will expire 2/14/20 and the 2020 license keys will expire 2/14/21. In addition to being able to download to your personal computer, Mnova (or Mestrenova) is also available on cluster computers.
The Stanford Libraries recently acquired its second cuneiform tablet. The acquisition was in response to the high level of use of the first tablet held by the Libraries, a Sumerian cuneiform tablet from 2056 B.C.E. which was a gift of David C. Weber in 1990 (https://searchworks.stanford.edu/view/4083797).