| Material Information
||Upward Bound Library Handout
||Library Instruction Materials
||University of Florida Libraries
||Place of Publication:
||June 25, 2009
||This handout was created for use by Upward Bound students visiting Library West for an introduction to libraries. It contains helpful hints and reminders on how to find books, articles, help with creating a reference list, information on other library resources, and how to find help.
||Collected for University of Florida's Institutional Repository by the UFIR Self-Submittal tool. Submitted by Melissa Clapp.
| Record Information
||University of Florida Institutional Repository
||University of Florida
||Permissions granted to the University of Florida Institutional Repository and University of Florida Digital Collections to allow use by the submitter. All rights reserved by the submitter.
The Library's Homepage
Find library hours/locations, IM a librarian, find
your subject guide, start your research.
Use your keywords as a "select one" or
"anywhere" search to find books.
Find articles using Project Starters.
Web of Knowledge: scientific research
Academic Search Premier: social
studies or humanities studies research
Woah, what's that crazy long number
underneath my book title?
That's a call number. It's how you find
where the book lives on the shelves in
Make sure you see in which library your
book lives (we have NINE on campus!)
and then either text yourself or write
down that whole, big long number.
If your book's call number is SK325.P5
P76 1990, and you see it's a Library
West General Collection book, go to
Library West and figure out where
the S section starts.
Once you're in the S's, look for SK.
Then look for SK300, and find SK325.
Then follow along until you see
SK325.P... and so on and so forth!
A Big Library
Welcome to Upward
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Reference List Help
Look at different citation examples.
The newest browser-based citation tool! Free
and online. Very new, so it's still changing
Get More Help!
Ask-A-Librarian: IM a librarian!
Call or email a subject specialist!
Visit the research assistance desk
@ a library!
You got it!
Brought to you by Missy Shoop I email@example.com I LW 542
Tips for using databases on your own:
*figure out the database's own subject words
*use simple words and phrases as search
*use a couple different databases
*don't limit to full-text! We have "Find it @
UF" to search other places.