Diese Datenbank enthält über 40.000 Dokumente zu Themen aus den Bereichen Formalerschließung – Inhaltserschließung – Information Retrieval.
© 2015 W. Gödert, TH Köln, Institut für Informationswissenschaft / Powered by litecat, BIS Oldenburg (Stand: 28. April 2022)
1Kaplan, A.G. ; Riedling, A.M.: Catalog it! : a guide to cataloging school library materials.3rd ed.
Santa Barbara, CA : Libraries Unlimited, 2015. 230 S.
Abstract: This invaluable cataloging resource gives pre-service and practicing school library media specialists the tools they need to be intelligent consumers of commercial cataloging and competent organizers of new materials in their collections. The second edition contains expanded information on Library of Congress Subject Headings and electronic cataloging and cataloging systems, as well as Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) and Machine Readable Cataloging (MARC). Whether you're a practicing cataloger looking for a short text to update you on the application of RDA to cataloging records or a school librarian who needs a quick resource to answer cataloging questions, this guide is for you. - Thoroughly updates a best-selling, essential guide to cataloging - Addresses the new standards specifically as they apply to school libraries - Helps school librarians understand and implement the new cataloging standards in their collections - Distills the latest information and presents it in a format that is clear and accessible - Fills the need for up-to-the-minute cataloging guidance for the busy librarian who wants information in a hurry
LCSH: Cataloging / Handbooks, manuals, etc ; School libraries ; Instructional materials centers
BK: 06.70 (Katalogisierung / Bestandserschließung) ; 06.42 (Öffentliche Bibliotheken)
2Riedling, A.M.: Information literacy : what does it look like in the school library media center?.
Littleton, Colo. : Libraries Unlimited, 2004. x, 121 S.
Abstract: The overall goal of this textbook is to teach library media specialists what information literacy looks like. While readers may find it difficult to envision what information literacy actually looks like in action, Riedling makes an admirable attempt to do so in this relatively slim manual. In fact, the annotated endnote references for each chapter seem sometimes as long as the chapters themselves. The book is organized into six extensively researched chapters. The author includes boxed insets of pertinent questions, information, statistics, and sample formats for various applications. If you carry away nothing else, the following statistic should change how you teach technology: citing a survey commissioned by the OCLC, of the 1050 college students representing 18- to 24-year-olds throughout the nation, "only 4 percent of college students question the information they encounter" on the Internet. The information about how this all meshes together into a coherent whole that leads to learning and also aligns to district, state, and national requirement makes this book a worthwhile addition.
LCSH: Information literacy / Study and teaching ; Information retrieval / Study and teaching ; Library orientation for school children ; Media programs (Education) ; School librarian participation in curriculum planning.
DDC: 025.5/678 / dc22
LCC: ZA3075.R537 2004