Videos uploaded by user “Bothell Campus Library”
College 101 Library Introduction
This video introduces the Campus library to students taking College 101 at Cascadia College.
UW Bothell/Cascadia College Campus Library Tour
This video introduces the Campus Library, which is part of the University of Washington Libraries, and serves the students, faculty and staff of the University of Washington Bothell and Cascadia College. The Library is a learning space where students can read, explore, research, create and collaborate.
OER Stories: Tori Saneda
OER Stories: UW Bothell & Cascadia College faculty share their experiences with Open Educational Resources. Tori Saneda, Anthropology Faculty, Cascadia College, shares why she decided to explore using OER, the student response, and advice for other faculty exploring OER. http://library.uwb.edu/open
Accessing CINAHL from off-campus
CINAHL tutorials for UWB/Cascadia College students- http://guides.lib.uw.edu/bothell/nursing/CINAHLTutorials Video tutorial transcript: How do I access CINAHL from off-campus? We will begin at the Campus Library homepage; library.uwb.edu Click Research Guides by Subject, then Nursing, then Nursing Research Guide. On the Research Guide is a link titled CINAHL Complete. Once you click that link you will be prompted to enter your NetID. After you are logged in with your UW NetID you are authorized to access library resources, such as CINAHL Complete. You can always contact your subject librarians, Julie Planchon Wolf or log on to reference chat for more assistance. Questions? Call 425-352-5340 or Ask Us at http://library.uwb.edu/chat.html
Introduction to Searching in CINAHL
A brief introductory tutorial for searching in CINAHL for UW Bothell/Cascadia College students. http://guides.lib.uw.edu/bothell/nursing/CINAHLTutorials Tutorial transcript: How do I search in CINAHL? We will begin from the CINAHL database from the library's website. http://library.uwb.edu/ http://guides.lib.uw.edu/bothell/nursing Enter keywords into search box in the database then scan results. Each result will include citation information and a link to the full text if available. Citations include: title, author, date, journal name. Click on the title for more information. Scan the information and note the subject terms. If you click on a subject term, a new search will be conducted on that topic. To search subjects together, copy and paste or retype them into the search boxes connected by "AND." Make a list of subject terms so you can track useful keywords for your research. Copy and paste relevant terms into a Word document. Tools are located on the right sidebar; you can select email, permalink, save, print, or CITE. Use the cite feature to create a citation in any major format, including APA style. Copy and paste the citation into the bibliography of your research paper, checking it for accuracy. Finally, check the availability of the full-text article. Sometimes there is a link on the left side of the page. Click it for access to the article. Sometimes you will find a purple button that says Check for Full Text. You can always contact your subject librarian, Julie Planchon Wolf or log on to reference chat. Questions? Call 425-352-5340 or go to http://library.uwb.edu/askus.html
STAR Project Video - 2018
Watch this video as part of your STAR project experience.
How do I find a book at the Campus Library?
A short tutorial about using UW Libraries Search to find books. http://library.uwb.edu/ Transcript: How do I find a book at the campus library? Let’s start on the Campus Library Homepage: library.uwb.edu Using the main search box, enter a few keywords or phrases, instead of a whole question or sentence. In the example, I will use two short phrases connected with an AND operator, but just one phrase is okay. Your results will include books, articles, DVDs and more. Limit your results by clicking on “Print Books” under “Resource Type.” Then click the “Apply Filters” button at the bottom left of your screen. Click the drop down menu that says “Articles Books and More.” Select “UW Bothell/CCC Library” and click search. You can use the options in the left hand navigation to limit your results even more. Remember to click the “Apply Filters” button at the bottom left of your screen. When you have found a book that you would like to use, click on the title to learn more, including the call number and location in the library. You may also request books from the UW Seattle or Tacoma campuses. Questions? Ask Us! http://library.uwb.edu/askus.html or call (425) 352-3146
How do I search Media and Communication Studies Journals?
A short tutorial on searching within specific Media and Communication Studies journals.
What is a scholarly journal article?
A short tutorial on the make up of scholarly or peer-reviewed articles and how to search for them in library databases.
The Information Timeline as Told by a Baby Elephant
Welcome to, "what is the Information Timeline?" from the Campus Library. So, you have a topic for your paper or assignment that you would like to research. How do you know what types of information will be available on your topic, where different sources can be found, and how to evaluate them? The INFORMATION TIMELINE is a concept that we use to explain the idea that information is created and distributed at different speeds based on type, and that we have different criteria for evaluating these different types of sources. Let’s look at an example. Let’s say that an adorable baby elephant is born at the zoo. Perhaps this elephant was born premature, but she beats the odds and pulls through. What’s more, she has a sassy personality, and an adorable name like...Eloise. Immediately, the zoo’s social media accounts start to post about Eloise, and she’s a hit. Before long, she has hundreds, and then thousands of followers. Within a day or two, local newspapers pick up her story, then national ones. Internet news sources and blogs might also report the story at this point. These sources do not take long to create and distribute, which is why we see and hear them first. In the weeks and months that follow, magazine editors may use and analyze the news sources already created and write longer, more detailed articles about the topic. Magazine articles generally take longer to create due to their depth of analysis. By the way, the sources we’ve looked at so far are referred to as popular sources - they’re created for a general audience to inform, describe, or entertain. Okay, back to the Eloise the elephant. Because Eloise was part of a breeding program and was born prematurely, scientists or scholars might write about her in zoology or veterinary research journals, which are often found in library databases. This would involve meticulous original research, and could take many months, or even years to be published Years down the road, the information from the popular sources and the scholarly articles related to Eloise will be analyzed and used to write books and encyclopedia articles. Keep in mind that most of the types of sources we’ve discussed can be accessed in print or digital format. Remember that *how* you access the information is not as important as who created it and where it fits on the information timeline. The process that led to these sources’ creation is important to consider as you search for, analyze, evaluate, and cite the sources relevant to your own research. If you have questions about this, just ask a librarian. Music Info: "Look Busy" by Kevin MacLeod Template Info: "Puck" on SlidesCarnival
How do I search Gale Virtual Reference Library?
A short tutorial on how to find background information using Gale Virtual Reference Library (GVRL).
How do I find and use eBooks through the Campus Library?
A short tutorial about using UW Libraries Search to find eBooks. http://library.uwb.edu/ Transcript: How do I find and use eBooks through the campus library? Limiting your search to eBooks, will allow you to find books that you can access anywhere…even off campus. To limit your results to eBooks, select eBooks from the “Resource Type” menu. Click the “Apply Filters” button in the bottom left. You will see one or more links to versions of the eBook that you can access. Click on the title of the eBook. Questions? Ask Us! http://library.uwb.edu/askus.html or call (425) 352-3146
Why do I use Interlibrary Loan?
Introduction to Interlibrary Loan and Document Delivery Services from the UW Libraries. http://guides.lib.uw.edu/bothell/nursing Video tutorial transcript: Why do I use ILL? As a nursing or health studies student, you need access to the most up-to-date research for your course work and to improve patient care. You can access the research articles you need during your program through the library website. library.uwb.edu Some articles are available with immediate online access, by clicking links located in the Online Access tab in the library listing of an article. Following that link will take you to the full text article. But many journal articles will require you to request a scan, which takes 1-2 weekdays. Under Availablity & Request Options in a button labeled "Request an article scan (about 1-2 days)." The Interlibrary Loan and Document Delivery staff at the Seattle campus handle your request for a digital copy of the article. Then they will upload the scan to your ILL account where you can access the article by clicking the "DOWNLOAD your scan" link. Using Interlibrary Loan you can request books held by libraries world-wide. Through the UW Libraries you have access to the whole world of nursing and health studies research. If you have questions you can always contact your subject librarian, Julie Planchon Wolf, or log on to our 24/7 reference chat, Ask Us! http://library.uwb.edu/chat.html
How Do I Find Full Text Articles in CINAHL?
A brief tutorial about finding full text scholarly articles in the CINAHL database. http://guides.lib.uw.edu/bothell/nursing Video tutorial transcript: How Do I Find Full Text Articles in CINAHL? We will begin from a list of search results in the CINAHL database. First we'll look at a citation with a link to the full-text article. The "PDF Full Text" hyperlink will take us directly to the article. From the page displaying the article you can click the "Results list" link in the upper left side to return to the search results. Most results in CINAHL do NOT have a direct link to the full text article but access may be available through the UW Libraries system. When we click the hyperlink button that says, "Check for Full Text- W" we are searching the UW Libraries Catalog. There may be a few more steps to access the full text. Click the Content available link. Following the links to a full text article may lead to different paths. Look for words like: Full text, PDF, or HTML. You can always contact your subject librarian, Julie Planchon Wolf or log on to reference chat. Questions? Call 425-352-5340 or go to http://library.uwb.edu/askus.html
How do I find my course reserves at the Campus Library?
A short tutorial on using UW Libraries Search to find course reserves. http://library.uwb.edu/ "Mountain Sun by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/" Transcript: How do I find my course reserves at the campus library? In library terms “Course Reserves” are items that are available for a short term loan (usually 2 to 72 hours) because they are required for a course. Start from the main search box on the library homepage. For best results, enter a keyword or title of the material. Select “Course Reserves” from the drop down menu at the top of the page. You will see reserve items from all three UW Campuses, so look for items that are available at UW Bothell/CCC Library. You can also search by your instructor's last name or the course number. If you are searching for a Cascadia course, you must enter a "c" before the course abbreviation. When you find the item you want, click the “Available at” link to see the availability and request options. From there, you can click on the UW Bothell/CC Library record, to see for how many hours you can borrow the reserve item. Questions? Ask Us! http://library.uwb.edu/askus.html or call (425) 352-3146
How do I Search in Academic Search Complete?
A short tutorial about Academic Search Complete. http://guides.lib.uw.edu/az.php