Adam Matthew Alexander Street Press archive authentication Books24x7 Christmas closure CWL ebrary Ebsco Host EbscoHOST ejournal Portal eLink error messages EZproxy EZproxy Error Gale Google Scholar Hospital Branches Internet Explorer maintenance MyiLibrary myVPN OPAC OvidSP PDF ProQuest RefWorks RSVPN Safari SAGE ScienceDirect SFX Site Down Summon Taylor & Francis This week in eResources trial UBC Catalogue UBC eLink video Voyager VPN Wiley wireless
By irobb on January 18, 2011
Unfortunately, we are experiencing problems accessing issues prior to 1998 for JAMA and many of it’s associated archives (such as “Archives of General Psychiatry”). We are working with the publisher to fix this. Stay tuned!
By irobb on March 8, 2010
Today, UNESCO works to protect the Amazon Rainforest. In 1948, UNESCO was poised to help America: “…civilize the wild, rich Amazon and open it to colonization” —The Future of the Amazon, Scientific American, v.178, iss.5, p.11 (1948) What other changes to our world view have occurred over the last 60 or so years? Take a […]
By irobb on December 7, 2009
Do you know about “The Magnetic Anomaly Near Kursk, Russia” investigated in the late 1800s? Or how Argon 40 was used in an attempt to calculate the age of the Earth in 1950? So, dig into the AGU archives and find out. A selection of journal are available to explore, including Terrestrial Magnetism (from 1896 […]
By admin on November 13, 2009
Now available! The JAMA & Archives journals backfiles collection includes every issue of JAMA & Archives published from 1883-1997. Read a classic article or peruse the grand works of art which have graced the covers since April 20, 1964.
By irobb on September 15, 2009
“Every boy should be furnished with a small deal board, a lens, and a sharp knife.” –Science-Teaching in Schools, Nature, 1869 You can now peruse every issue of Nature from 1869 to the present. Read what was being written about Darwin. Read what Darwin wrote about “Rats and Water-Casks.”
By irobb on May 4, 2009
So, what was the “new math” in 1810? Find out in NUMDAM (Numérisation de documents anciens mathématiques), a database of 50+ mathematical journals and seminars. The content is mostly French, but I am told there is English in there. Coverage runs from the 1800’s up to near Present (the most recent articles are only for […]