The Library website will be unavailable for up to 1-3 hours starting at 11 p.m. on Friday, April 19 for scheduled maintenance. This will affect the entire library website including subject library pages, course guides, and blogs. The following will still work if you have links to them:
The North American Cartographic Information Society (NACIS) offers two student mapping competitions at their annual conference each year:
All students enrolled in a certificate, undergraduate, or graduate program who have not already won top prize are eligible to enter. The deadline to submit to the Student Dynamic Mapping Competition or register for the Student Map and Poster Competition is September 13, 2013. The annual conference will be held in Greenville, SC from October 9-11 this year.
Text search by map name. If you know the quad name for your area of interest, you can search for all current and historical editions of that map at all scales.
Geographic search by location. You can find all historical topographic maps for any U.S. location at all scales.
The Earth Sciences and Map Library will be open 9am-5pm Monday, March 25-Thursday, March 28. The library will be closed Friday, March 29 for Cesar Chavez Day.
Regular semester hours, Monday-Thursday, 9am-7pm, and Friday 9am-5pm, will resume on Monday, April 1.
Please remember that the Circulation Desk closes 15 minutes before the library does. This means no checkouts or returns after 4:45pm Monday-Thursday during Spring Break.
Do you use Microsoft® Excel to record, store, or analyze your data? DataUp is a free, open-source tool that integrates with Excel to help you:
Carly Strasser, Data Curation Project Manager for the UC Curation Center (UC3) of the California Digital Library, has been working on the development of DataUp since the project's inception. She will be presenting a hands-on workshop on DataUp's features, use, and future plans:
Date: Thursday, April 11
Time: 11 am - 12 pm
Place: Bioscience & Natural Resources Library training room (2189 VLSB)
We hope to see you there.
This post originally appeared on the Science & Engineering Libraries News blog.