Annotated reference list

Yet it’s not just the number of notes, references and headings that sets the Dake Bible apart. It’s what those tools do for you. In the pages of the Dake Study Bible, thousands of passages are amplified; In the Dake Bible obscure readings are made clear; In the Dake Bible ancient customs are explained, along with matters of history, culture and geography. Greek and Hebrew words and idioms are handled. In addition, parables, types, symbols, allegories and figurative language are dealt with. Dispensational issues are treated in a systematic fashion, along with hundreds of details of biblical prophecy. All this and so much more can be found in the Dake Bible.

Introduction
About the Categories
Christian Responses
Discussion Board
FAQ Highlights
Absurdity
Commandments
Injustice
Cruelty and Violence
Intolerance
Good Stuff
Contradictions
Science and History
Family Values
Interpretation
Women
Sex
Prophecy
Language
Boring Stuff
Politics
Homosexuality Follow Copyright 1999-2017
The Skeptic's Annotated Bible

OSHA’s annotated PELs tables include a side-by-side comparison of OSHA PELs, Cal/OSHA PELs, NIOSH RELs and ACGIH ® TLVs ® . The TLVs ® in the annotated tables are reprinted with permission from ACGIH ® . See Important Note on ACGIH ® TLVs ® , which is also reprinted with permission from ACGIH ® . Cal/OSHA, NIOSH, and ACGIH have OELs in addition to those listed in the annotated tables. The annotated tables contain links to the complete OEL lists from Cal/OSHA and NIOSH. TLVs ® and BEI ® s are not publicly available, but can be purchased on ACGIH ® 's website . For the most current OELs and information on notations such as skin absorption, users should consult complete listings and explanations from Cal/OSHA, NIOSH, and ACGIH.

Ward, Suzanne M. Rightsizing the Academic Library Collection . Chicago: ALA Editions, an imprint of the American Library Association, 2015. By learning how to rightsize, you will ensure that your institution's collection meets the needs of your library’s users. Ward introduces the concept of rightsizing, a strategic and largely automated approach that uses continuous assessment to identify the no- and low-use materials in the collection; walks you through crafting a rightsizing plan, from developing withdrawal criteria and creating discard lists to managing workflow and disposing of withdrawn materials; shows how to identify stakeholders, plus strategies for winning them over; offers tips for working with consortial partners on collaborative print retention projects; discusses how growing electronic collections can enhance legacy print collections; advises what to do with print journals after your library licenses perpetual access rights to the electronic equivalent; and looks ahead to the future of physical collections in academic libraries. The freely available Rightsizing the Academic Library Collection excerpt (PDF) includes the table of contents, full text of the introduction, full text of the first chapter, and the index.

Annotated reference list

annotated reference list

Ward, Suzanne M. Rightsizing the Academic Library Collection . Chicago: ALA Editions, an imprint of the American Library Association, 2015. By learning how to rightsize, you will ensure that your institution's collection meets the needs of your library’s users. Ward introduces the concept of rightsizing, a strategic and largely automated approach that uses continuous assessment to identify the no- and low-use materials in the collection; walks you through crafting a rightsizing plan, from developing withdrawal criteria and creating discard lists to managing workflow and disposing of withdrawn materials; shows how to identify stakeholders, plus strategies for winning them over; offers tips for working with consortial partners on collaborative print retention projects; discusses how growing electronic collections can enhance legacy print collections; advises what to do with print journals after your library licenses perpetual access rights to the electronic equivalent; and looks ahead to the future of physical collections in academic libraries. The freely available Rightsizing the Academic Library Collection excerpt (PDF) includes the table of contents, full text of the introduction, full text of the first chapter, and the index.

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