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Differences in Print & Working with Resources. Jason Dupree Assistant Professor MLIS, University of Oklahoma BFA , Phillips University Head of Public Services Al Harris Library jason.dupree@swosu.edu. Today’s To-Do’s. Understanding the Differences in Print Resources

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Differences in print working with resources

Differences in Print & Working with Resources

Jason Dupree

Assistant Professor

MLIS, University of Oklahoma

BFA, Phillips University

Head of Public Services

Al Harris Library

jason.dupree@swosu.edu


Today s to do s
Today’s To-Do’s

  • Understanding the Differences in Print Resources

  • Hands-on with Resources

  • Reading a Citation


Class activity
Class Activity

From your poem comparison & thesis…

Place 3 Strongest Keywords in middle row

Put 6 Alternatives in the top and bottom rows


Part 1
Part 1

Differences in Print


Periodicals
Periodicals

  • Any type of regularly published work (daily, weekly, biweekly, monthly, bimonthly, quarterly, annually)

    • Magazine

    • Journal

    • Newspaper

    • Newsletter

    • Trade Publication

    • Annual


Books vs periodicals

Arranged by call number

Location: 2nd floor

Arranged by the title alphabetically

Location: 1st floor

Books vs. Periodicals


Sources primary vs secondary

Poem

Diary

Letters

Memoirs

Autobiographies

“original content”

Commentary

Explication

Historical analysis

Research articles

Biographies

“study of the original”

Sources:Primary vs. Secondary


Part 2
Part 2

Scholarly vs. Popular

Information


Most recognized periodicals

MAGAZINES

Popular Info

Audience:

General Public

Casual Reader

Purpose:

Hobby

Pleasure

Curiosity

JOURNALS

Scholarly Info

Audience:

Researcher

Professional Who Needs to Stay Up-to-Date

Purpose:

Goal-Driven

Research Paper

Certification, Tenure

Job Requirement

Most Recognized Periodicals


Class activity1
Class Activity

  • What’s the Difference?


Difference between scholarly and popular periodicals

POPULAR MAGAZINES

USUALLY SOMEWHAT SLICK AND ATTRACTIVE IN APPEARANCE

RARELY CITE SOURCES. INFO. IS USUALLY SECONDARY, REPORTED FROM SOURCE

ARTICLES SHORT, WRITTEN IN SIMPLE LANGUAGE AND FOR A MINIMAL EDUCATION LEVEL

USUALLY LOT OF ADVERTISING AND PICTURES

PAGINATION RESTARTS IN EVERY ISSUE

SCHOLARLY JOURNALS

HAVE A SOBER, SERIOUS LOOK

ALWAYS CITE THEIR SOURCES IN FOOTNOTES/BIBLIOGRAPHIES

ARTICLES WRITTEN BY A SCHOLAR OR RESEARCHER “HORSE’S MOUTH”

PEER-REVIEWED BY SCHOLARS

LANGUAGE OF JOURNAL ASSUMES SOME SCHOLARLY BACKGROUND ON THE PART OF READER

ADVERTISING IS SPECIALIZED TO THAT DISCIPLINE

PAGINATION IS CUMULATIVE

Difference Between Scholarly and Popular Periodicals


Peer review
Peer Review

Scholarly sources are concerned with academic study, especially research for individuals such as, students, teachers, professors, or any other professional who need current information to stay informed of changes to their profession or area of expertise. Many scholarly journals are peer reviewedor refereed, that is, these articles have been subjected to a rigorous approval and editing process by other scholars in that discipline. This process doesn’t apply to popular magazines.


Part 3
Part 3

Finding

Articles





Full text articles
Full-text Articles

Full-text articles indicate the entire article can be found within the database, no physical searching is necessary. Full-text articles are accessible in the following ways:

  • HTML (displays like a web page)

  • PDF (displays like a photocopy; best for citing info)

  • Linked (hyperlinks to full-text in another location)


Can t find the article
Can’t find the article?

If a full-text option is not presented, then you need to open a second window…

…go to the library’s Periodicals List…


Part 4
Part 4

Reading Citations & Using the Periodicals List


Reading citations
Reading Citations

A citation is a short, multi-part description of a specific information source. It provides

the information that is needed to find a particular source. Journal citations contain such

basic information as:


Book or article citation
Book or Article Citation?

Hacker, J.S. (2004), Privatizing risk without privatizing the welfare state: the hidden politics of social policy retrenchment in the United States, American Political Science Review, 98, 2: 243-60.

Hicks, A. (1999), Social Democracy and Welfare Capitalism: A Century of Income Security Politics, Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.

Levy, J.D. (1999), Vice into virtue? Progressive politics and welfare reform in Continental Europe, Politics and Society, 27, 2: 239-73.

Hinrichs, K. and Kangas, O. (2003), When is a change big enough to be a system shift? Small system-shifting changes in German and Finnish pension policies, Social Policy & Administration, 37, 6: 573-91.

Iversen, T. (2001), The dynamics of welfare state expansion: trade openness, deindustrialization, and partisan politics. In P. Pierson (ed.) (2001), The New Politics of the Welfare State, Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 45-79.

Green-Pedersen, C. (2003), Still there but for how long? The counter-intuitiveness of the universal welfare model and the development of the universal welfare state in Denmark, Revue Française des Affaires Sociales, 57, 4: 105-20.


Can t find the article1
Can’t find the article?

If a full-text option is not presented, then you need to open a second window…

…go to the library’s Periodicals List…

…copy the journal title from your article citation and paste it into the search box on the Periodicals List…then click search…

…if the journal title appears, it should present you with some options other than the database you currently search…

…if it doesn’t, then you’ll need to use ILL.


American british poetry a guide to the criticism
American & British Poetry: A Guide to the Criticism

How to use it:

  • Look up the author’s last name

  • Under the author’s name, look up the title of the poem (arranged in alphabetical order)

  • Underneath the poem title, a listing of article commentaries on the poem (arranged alphabetically by the reviewer’s last name)

    • Articles – Periodicals List

    • Book excerpts – Library Catalog


Periodicals list
Periodicals List

A directory used to identify the location of journals, magazines and newspapers accessible through the library regardless of format

Formats:

  • Electronic (article database)

  • Paper (soft or hard bound)

  • Microfilm (reel)

  • Microfiche (card)


Class activity2
Class Activity

  • Citation Investigation


End of fourth presentation
End of Fourth Presentation

Thank You

for listening