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Library Catalog and Library of Congress Classification
 
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This tutorial demonstrates how to perform searches in the KCTCS Library Catalog. A brief overview of LC will also be discussed.
Views: 4368 LibraryInstTeam
The Main Reading Room of the Library of Congress
 
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When most researchers arrive at the Library of Congress, their journey of discovery begins in the Main Reading Room. As the home to the library's reference collections, the computer catalog center, and knowledgeable reference staff, the Main Reading Room's purpose is to make library research easily accessible to anyone with enough curiosity to pursue it. This video includes general information about the library's staff and material resources, the reader ID process, and encourages researchers to experience all that the library has to offer. Speakers include 2012 Library of Congress Junior Fellow Kristen Schumacher and Library staffers Cheryl Adams, Kathy Woodrell, Steven Davenport, Abby Yochelson, Thomas Mann, Kristi Conkle and Judy Robinson. For captions, transcript, and more information visit http://loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=5585&loclr=ytb
Views: 18834 LibraryOfCongress
Library of Congress Classification: How books are organized in Academic Libraries
 
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The history, purpose , and deciphering of the Library of Congress Classification to efficiently find books in the Library.
Library of Congress Classification System
 
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This video teaches the basics of the Library of Congress Classification system. Created by: Julia Patton Associate Library Director Storms Research Center University of Valley Forge. [email protected]
Views: 55116 VFCCedu
How to Request Materials Online at the Library of Congress
 
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This video demonstrates how to request materials online through the Library of Congress catalog. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=8131
Views: 873 LibraryOfCongress
Library of Congress Classification
 
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https://www.librarianshipstudies.com/2017/11/library-of-congress-classification.html The Library of Congress Classification (LCC) is a system of library classification developed by the Library of Congress. It was developed in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries to organize and arrange the book collections of the Library of Congress. Over the course of the twentieth century, the system was adopted for use by other libraries as well, especially large academic libraries in the United States. It is currently one of the most widely used library classification systems in the world. The Library's Policy and Standards Division maintains and develops the system. In recent decades, as the Library of Congress made its records available electronically through its online catalog, more libraries have adopted LCC for both subject cataloging as well as shelflisting.
Flashback to the Future: the Library of Congress 70 Years Ago
 
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A proud and patriotic tour through the Library’s reading rooms, book stacks, card catalogs and auditorium, the Academy Award-winning short documentary “Library of Congress” (1945), preserved by the Academy Film Archive, highlights the federal institution’s global and local impact. The journey of books from Washington D.C. to rural America bookends the film, reinforcing its theme of the Library as an ambassador of knowledge and free speech. The film emphasizes the diversity of the Library’s impressive collections, from American history collections that range from founding documents to Native American and immigrant histories, to the Oriental Division (now the Asian Reading Room), and the Library’s efforts to bring reading to non-sighted patrons with books in Braille and “talking books” on records. The film showcases the Library’s cutting-edge technology for the time, such as the vast pneumatic tube and conveyor belt system used to send and receive requested books; climate control; and special storage and display for maps and artwork. Also featured are newsreels highlighting the then-recent addition of the Motion Picture Section (also known as the motion picture collection), as well as the collection and preservation of field recordings of American folk vocal traditions. The film concludes with an extended musical performance demonstrating the Library’s public arts programs. “Library of Congress” was restored from a 35mm nitrate print by the Academy Film Archive in 2006. The film is just one of over 230 unique titles in the Academy Film Archive’s War Film Collection (http://oscars.org/film-archive/collections/academy-war-film-collection), which includes rare 35mm nitrate prints of war shorts, many produced by Hollywood studios on behalf of the U.S. government. The Academy’s collection includes the Academy War Film Library files, held at the Margaret Herrick Library: http://catalog.oscars.org/vwebv/search?searchArg=%22Collection%201258%22&searchCode=GKEY%5E&searchType=0&recCount=50. For more information about “Library of Congress,” visit the Library of Congress’s account on the history of the making of the film: http://blogs.loc.gov/digitalpreservation/2011/08/the-voyage-of-the-library-of-congress-film/
Views: 2988 Oscars
Library Catalog
 
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Learn how to use the Library's Catalog to conduct keyword, subject field, and Boolean searches. View the Library of Congress' classification system and see how to read call numbers. Includes information about using the Catalog's Bookbag function. Access the Catalog from the Library's page at http://www.tai.edu/ResourcesLibrary.aspx
Views: 114 Contentanalysis1
Library of Congress Classification (LCC): Intermediate
 
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This session will focus on the selection and construction of LC Classification (LCC) call numbers for literature, maps and atlases, and moving images, including the construction of cutters for literary works and juvenile belle lettres. Presented on September 21, 2016 by Bobby Bothmann
Views: 929 alctsce
Library of Congress Archival Footage Catalogue E Section 54A
 
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Thanks to Larry Genevie for providing this historical piece of the Library of Congresses' series on contemporary pseudo-satanism in the field of bio astrology. Good for the soul for all Black Sabbath fans and / or Roseanne fans. "It'll touch you like nothing has touched you before" - Sir Ron Feingold Sr. II
Views: 70 tannenman
Medieval Manuscripts at the Library of Congress
 
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Kluge Fellow Ilya Dines discusses his current project to catalogue 150 medieval manuscripts and fragments held by the Library of Congress. He analyzes the importance of the Library's medieval manuscript collection and outlines the role it could play in expanding and deepening understandings of the medieval era. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=7313
Views: 701 LibraryOfCongress
Library Catalog Overview (Dec 2017 Updated)
 
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Brief overview of using the CSU East Bay Libraries' catalog
Carla Hayden on institutional knowledge at the Library of Congress
 
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Conversation with Carla Hayden and Tony Marx recorded on Oct. 31st, 2016 at the NYPL. On the occasion of the reopening of the iconic Rose Main Reading Room and Bill Blass Catalog Room, Carla Hayden, the Librarian of Congress, and Tony Marx, President of The New York Public Library, come together in celebration of the grand spaces and the research that comes out of them. Since the General Research Division opened on May 23, 1911, countless scholars, writers, students, and members of the public have entered the majestic spaces of the Rose Main Reading Room and Bill Blass Catalog Room to conduct research, write, think and be inspired. The rooms have been closed since May 2014, when a rosette fell from the 52-foot ceiling in the middle of the night. Although a full-scale inspection determined that the ceiling was sound, out of an abundance of caution, the Library decided to reinforce all 180 large and medium rosettes and all 720 small rosettes with steel cables, and to restore the Bill Blass mural. In October 2016, after two years of careful restoration, we will reopen and rededicate these incredible spaces to their original purpose: supporting research. We can think of no more fitting way celebrate this occasion than to have you join us for an evening of conversation with scholars, librarians and patrons about the enduring importance of research libraries.
The Library of Congress Is Your Library
 
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An overview of the history of the Library of Congress. For transcript, captions, and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=6631
Views: 66707 LibraryOfCongress
Exploring the Library of Congress Website
 
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This film highlights the Library's online collections and provides searching techniques to better navigate the Library's website. For transcript, captions, and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=6635
Views: 5009 LibraryOfCongress
Library Catalogue
 
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Access-It Library OPAC
Views: 576 Eva304
Treasures of the Library of Congress
 
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Suzanne, Aidan, Eli and I visit with Mark Dimunation, Chief of the Rare Books Division of the Library of Congress. He shows us wonderful things from a 1610 Galileo to the Lincoln(Obama) bible to Dickens's cane. As always, it was a wonderful time. [N.B. I had picked up my new Google Glasses the day before and this was my first attempt at using them. Audio has been enhanced, which added a bit too much to some background sharps. Overall, I was very pleased.]
Using the Lone Star College Library Catalog
 
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This video tutorial shows you how to search the library catalog of Lone Star College.
Library of Congress Subject Headings
 
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Recorded with http://screencast-o-matic.com
Views: 574 Lost Control
The Library of Congress
 
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The Library of Congress is the research library that officially serves the United States Congress, but which is the de facto national library of the United States. It is the oldest federal cultural institution in the United States. More info visits at https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Library_of_Congress library of congress online catalog national archives library of congress copyright library of congress classification library of congress photos smithsonian library of congress subject headings library of congress tours
Views: 1 Kevin Travell
NEW! How to Find Books Using the Library Catalog I The New School Libraries and Archives
 
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In this video, you will learn how to find books using The New School Libraries and Archives' catalog.
Views: 107 The New School
Library of Congress Classification (LCC): Introduction
 
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This session is part 1 of a 2-part series: Library of Congress Classification (LCC): Introduction Library of Congress Classification (LCC): Intermediate This session will briefly introduce the history of LC Classification (LCC) and the general principles of classification. Participants will be introduced to the Classification and Shelflisting Manual and learn how to make use of Classification Web, Authorities.loc.gov and the freely-available LCC schedules to select classification numbers. There will be special focus on the use of the LC Cutter table and when to use it. Presented on September 7, 2016 by Bobby Bothmann
Views: 3851 alctsce
The Catalog - LI Short
 
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Learn how to use the YLN's Library Catalog, view ebooks, and get citations.
Find Books on a Topic with the SLU Libraries Catalog
 
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In this tutorial, you'll learn why you should use books for your research, how to search for books on a topic, and how to access print and eBooks via the Saint Louis University Libraries.
Views: 595 SLULibraries
Find a Book in the Library Catalog
 
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How to use the Pfau Library Catalog to look up a book. Covers searching by keyword, title, and author.
Views: 2132 PfauLibrary
2013 Library of Congress Junior Fellows
 
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The Junior Fellows program is profiled in a newscast and various findings of the 2013 class are featured. For captions, transcript, and more information visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=6081
Views: 603 LibraryOfCongress
Library of Congress BIBFRAME Developments
 
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As the introductory session in the series “From MARC to BIBFRAME", Library of Congress BIBFRAME Developments will focus on BIBFRAME initiatives taking place at the Library of Congress (LC). These will be put into perspective with other BIBFRAME, Linked Data, and Semantic Web initiatives taking place in the broader information community. Speakers, from the Library of Congress, will give an overview of continuing BIBFRAME work among the participants in BIBFRAME Pilot Phase 1. They will provide updates on LC and BIBFRAME 2.0 implementation, work on profiles in anticipation of a BIBFRAME Pilot Phase 2, and continuing LC BIBFRAME work with special formats (A/V, sound recordings, and prints and photographs). In addition, they will review LD4P (Linked Data for Production) initiatives and LC involvement with them, the Program for Cooperative Cataloging (PCC) BIBFRAME Task Group, and RDA’s influence on BIBFRAME 2. Presented on 10/12/16 by Judith Cannan, Sally McCallum, Kirk Hess, and Paul Frank.
Views: 578 alctsce
Library of Congress Classification
 
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This tutorial will help students understand the LC Classification system.
Views: 9832 LibraryInstTeam
Introduction LC Subject Headings, Part I
 
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http://ala.org/alcts An ALCTS webinar. This session will briefly cover the history and principles of the LCSH vocabulary and introduce the participant to the basics of content analysis. Participants will learn how to assign main headings and how to build structured headings with topical free-floating subdivisions. Participants will learn how to find and make use of the Subject Headings Manual and will be introduced to Classification Web and Authorities.loc.gov as tools for selection of controlled vocabulary from LCSH. Presented on March 1, 2017, by Bobby Bothmann
Views: 1606 alctsce
Using the library catalog and its features to find books
 
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Using subject headings, searching in ebooks, making requests.
Views: 7 McKillopLibrary
Searching the Library Catalog Tutorial
 
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Learn how to search for materials at the library using the online catalog.
Views: 3100 minnesotahistory
Using the library catalogue
 
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This video is part of a series of online tutorials and covers how to use the UTS Library catalogue to retrieve books. This video is shared under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license. For more information, visit: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0/ Copyright: UTS Follow us on social media: Facebook: facebook.com/utslibrary Twitter: @utslibrary Instagram: @utslibrary Thanks for watching. Please remember to Like, Comment, and Subscribe. http://www.lib.uts.edu.au
Views: 5339 UTS Library
Online Library Catalogue
 
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Our series of Knowledge Centre videos rolls on with the release of the second episode of Knowledge Centre tutorials. Our Online Catalogue shows you how to access texts, journals and business documents at the click of a button, which can help with your research and your studies.
Views: 723 CILT
How to Get Your Book into Libraries Across the US
 
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If you're self-publishing a book and hoping for library distribution you'll need to watch this video. Here’s a detailed description of how to get your book listed in the Library of Congress, and set yourself up to be in the librarians database. Library distribution could be a dream come true for an author. There are more than 119,000 libraries across the United States ... so that is a lot of potential book sales if they buy your book. Watch more videos on new authors willing to self publishing their books: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HxOGUfR20KE&list=PLh6B5bRioc1xQzeJ11ADz8Ia9k7AKZOES&index=1 Subscribe for our weekly videos on self publishing a book: http://www.youtube.com/c/booklaunchers?sub_confirmation=1 If you are interested in self publishing your book, visit Book Launchers website: http://booklaunchers.com/ Connect with us on social media: http://twitter.com/booklaunchers http://facebook.com/booklaunchers Video transcript: Imagine your book in the biggest collection of work in the US if you want to see your book in libraries across the United States and in the Library of Congress stick around. Maybe you've been focused on getting your book in bookstores or worrying about what its gonna look like on Amazon but you might not want to forget about all of the libraries there's over a hundred thousand libraries in the United States now if you want to get your book in libraries there's a few things that you can do but one of the most important is getting that Library of Congress listing. You want to know how there's three criteria your book must fit in order to qualify for a Library of Congress listing and that doesn't necessarily guarantee you'll get the listing but it's where you need to start the first thing is your book can't be published yet very important if it's already published and you haven't got your listing it's not gonna happen. NUMBER TWO: Book has to be published in the United States and on your copyright page you need to list the address of your office in the United States where they can send inquiries. NUMBER THREE: Your book must be available in print so ebook only not eligible so assuming you fit those three criteria here's what you need to do you're gonna head to this link let me show you you're applying for the PC in which is the pre-assigned Control Number program it's the only option available to indie publishers now that link that you're heading to that's the link for the Library of Congress pre-assigned Control Number program. When you get there click this to open an account make sure you qualify so give all this exciting text a read to make sure because there are some exclusions like mass market trade paperbacks text books and magazines and such assuming you qualify go ahead and complete the application to participate. You'll have to enter information like the publishing house your ISBN number and the contact details of the person in charge by the way have all this information handy because you're gonna need it when you go to get accounts with create space or Ingram spark or other print-on-demand providers so just keep it by your desk for the next little while because you're gonna be asked for this information a lot. It doesn't guarantee a listing nor does it ensure libraries will carry your book but because you have to do it before you publish if you think you might want library distribution and this is what you need to do now you're done that part you may want to take a final step and invest a hundred dollars to get a PC IP data block created so what is all this well David wolken has a great book that will help you with all this riveting stuff from ISBN numbers to copyright to registration and it explains clearly what this PC IP block is now just because I didn't know what it was at first either this is the PC IP block and basically if you get this you'll have to spend about a hundred dollars to have somebody who knows what they're doing craft that block of numbers and letters when you have that it puts your book on the online database for librarians to access and they'll know what it all means so if you haven't published your book yet and you're US based I highly recommend you at least do the free portion of this and if library distribution is really important to you and something you're going to pursue then go the extra step spend the hundred dollars that it costs typically to get your PC IP and get your book listed in libraries so you can access that huge extra distribution market.
Views: 3774 Book Launchers
A Conversation Between a Patron and the Library Catalog
 
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Created at http://goanimate.com/. For version with commentary see
Views: 10435 jamesweinheimer
Library of Congress rolls into FDL
 
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A special traveling exhibit is bringing the Library of Congress to Fond du Lac.
Views: 43 WLUK-TV FOX 11
Teaching with Prints and Photographs (a Library of Congress educational resource)
 
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Demonstrates an educational activity based on searching and retrieving primary sources from the Library of Congress' newly revamped (2010) Prints and Photographs Online Catalog (PPOC). By Nikolas Roberts, Instructional Specialist, Teaching with Primary Sources program, California University of Pennsylvania (CalU).
Views: 171 CALUTPS
LOC National Archives Literacy: Catalog 11 million books and texts
 
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National Archives Literacy: Catalog 11 million books and texts https://archive.org/about/ Advisory: Make sure to check the security indicators on your web-browser for all websites you visit even government websites to make sure they are secure. Today's LOC Reading Room inspiration comes from The Howling man Introduction by Wendy Loves Jesus - The text script is available at JCAngelcraft Versailles https://jcangelcraftversailles.wordpress.com/wendy-loves-jesus/ Greetings and welcome to the White House. We are in a general state of emergency for political news and general information. Make sure to check the security indicators on your web-browser for all websites you visit even government websites to make sure they are secure. If the Library of Congress or your favorite website is not secure make sure to visit your local college, university or public library for quiet study time and keep checking your favorite websites periodically to see if they have been restored. The United States Public Health Service EMA Emergency Management Agency https://usphsemergencymanagementagency911.wordpress.com/ Miss reading a good newspaper? Visit the Library of Congress Chronicling America One Hundred Years Ago Please focus the newspaper to until you can read it and have fun reading! Chronicling America http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/ Today in history at the Library of Congress https://www.loc.gov/item/today-in-history/ Westpoint United States Military Academy http://www.westpoint.edu/history/SitePages/Home.aspx Civil War Studies @ Westpoint http://www.westpoint.edu/history/SitePages/American%20Civil%20War.aspx Official Government of the United States of America @ the White House - https://officialgovernmentoftheunitedstatesofamerica.wordpress.com/ The White House - http://thewhitehousegov.wordpress.com The White House Quill https://officialwhitehousequill.wordpress.com/ In order to move on we must tell the truth and from this we must not waver. Adagio 1st Today in history at the Library of Congress https://www.loc.gov/collections/today-in-history/ George Washingtons' Mount Vernon http://www.mountvernon.org/ Thomas Jeffersons' Montecello http://home.monticello.org/ Library of Congress Encylopedia of Arts https://www.loc.gov/performingarts/ Library of Congress https://www.loc.gov/ Library of Congress https://memory.loc.gov/ammem/index.html Library of Congress https://www.loc.gov/collections/ Library of Congress https://www.archives.gov/research/alic/reference/black-history.html United States of America Department of Education http://unitedstatesofamericadepartmentofeducation.wordpress.com/ United States of America Department of the Interior https://unitedstatesofamericadepartmentoftheinterior.wordpress.com/ We are at a level 7 State of Emergency - Emergency State of readiness 1-7 and preparedness levels inform the civilian population our state of readiness and has military implications level 1 being of greatest concern and Levels 5-7 the least concern with heavy emphasis on the media. The mission of the U.S. Public Health Service Commissioned Corps is to protect, promote, and advance the health and safety of our Nation. A top notch uniformed armed service of the United States of America, the Commissioned Corps has much to offer. https://www.usphs.gov/ Tags The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Ave NW Washington DC 20500 USA - In order to move on we must tell the truth and from this we must not waver. Adagio 1st, this is a free service provided by the United States Public Health Service, Emergency Media for The United States of America
Meet the new Librarian of Congress, Carla Hayden
 
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Carla Hayden made history when she was confirmed as the 14th Librarian of Congress, becoming the first woman and first African-American to hold the position. Hayden joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her responsibility for overseeing the world's largest library.
Views: 2059 CBS This Morning
Library of Congress Classification _M12D Satija
 
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Subject: Library and Information Science Paper: Knowledge Organization and Processing– Classification
Views: 353 Vidya-mitra

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