Eighty journals from the American Psychological Association, the Canadian Psychological Association and related organizations
This collection consists of 19th century British publications. There is a remarkable variety of materials in these collections: books, pamphlets, broadsheets, playbills, correspondence, diplomatic reports, diaries, photographs, and maps. The materials are published as PDF files and many of the visual images within the publications are of very high quality.
EBL e-books are a substantial collection of electronic texts available through Encore, ODYsseus, and the ConnectNY catalog. EBL e-books strengthen our collection in areas like economics, business, education, modern languages, performing arts, religious studies, and networked information technology. Among the presses contributing titles to EBL books are Oxford University Press, MIT Press, Cambridge University Press, University of California Press, McGill-Queen’s University Press, and Harvard University Press. EBL e-books are published through ConnectNY, when you open an EBL e-book you wil
A multi-disciplinary full text database that includes peer-reviewed academic journals as well as general magazines and news sources. The database contains full text for more than 8,750 journals including more than 7,800 peer-reviewed titles.
More than 17,000 of the most credible business, legal, and news sources. Includes law reviews & journals, Supreme Court decisions, cases & statutes, and the full text of thousands of newspapers, company profiles & other business sources.
Full text of the complete back files of important scholarly journals, generally from the first volume through issues published prior to the most recent three years.
LISTA indexes more than 560 core journals, nearly 50 priority journals, and nearly 125 selective journals; plus books, research reports and proceedings. Subject coverage includes librarianship, classification, cataloging, bibliometrics, online information retrieval, information management and more. Coverage in the database extends back as far as the mid-1960s.