Appendix articles May - Jun 2012

  1. Serial Plagiarizers Banned from Dermatology Journal Forever


    Resveratrol researcher Das in video:  "Yes, I manipulated images, but only because the journals asked me to."

    Thus read a couple of recent entries to the highly informative and often entertaining blog Retraction Watch. Blog authors Ivan Oransky and Adam Marcus note that, “Unlike newspapers, which strive for celerity as much as accuracy, science journals have the luxury of time. Thorough vetting, through editorial boards, peer reviewers and other filters, is the coin of the realm...And yet mistakes happen.”

    Retraction Watch examines the underbelly of academic publishing by investigating how mistakes and intentional malfeasance make it into the published scientific literature and how such lapses once discovered are handled by the journals. The focus tends to fall more on the life sciences as Oransky and Marcus are both medical reporters.

    Though most retractions are due to technical errors, honest mistakes, and surprisingly often accidental publication, of course, the juicy stories tend to be those that involve intentional misconduct, plagiarism, falsification of data and other acts of transgression. For example, Retraction Watch recently profiled a fascinating study that found that about three quarters of retracted drug studies were due to falsified data and plagiarism. And in case you think this is a problem on the periphery, one of the cases profiled involved The Lancet, one of the most prestigious medical journals in the world.

    The authors themselves are not sure what need this blog fulfills. I think it is useful for anyone interested in getting a feel for the kinds of ethical issues, grey areas and assorted problems that seem to occur in academic publishing. In the end, it is much better to learn from someone else’s mistake than to make your own.

    [Benjamin Harnke, Education and Reference Librarian] 

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  2. Library Breakout Session at 2012 Fitness & Health Bloggers Conference

    The Health Sciences Library is excited to be a part of the 2012 Fitness & Health Bloggers Conference being held at the Anschutz Health and Wellness Center on the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus in Aurora, Colorado.  Several librarians will facilitate the "Communication via the Internet" breakout session discussing question like:  where do you already get your information? or How familiar are you with your local public library, community college or academic library, and your closest health sciences library for accessing health information? Conference participants will walk over the Health Sciences Library and get a brief tour of the 1st floor as they make their way to the north corner to the library teaching labs where the active discussion will take place.  The breakout discussion will build on the principles presented in Dana Abbey's talk on Locating and Assessing Health and Wellness Information on the Internet.  The session will take a look at a few resources and their features like PubMed’s Healthy People | PubMed’s ... Clinical Queries, ... Related Articles, ... RSS/search linking, and ... searching tutorial | and Google Scholar's ... Cited by, ...Related Articles, and ... linking active searches.  CASP or the Critical Appraisal Skills Programme has great evaluation tools for different study designs, e.g., systematic reviews, randomized control trials and cohort studies.

    For those who live outside of the state and need to identify a library where they may be able to access or pay for journal articles, contact the National Network of Libraries of Medicine at http://nnlm.gov or call, 1-800-338-7657

    The library is always happy to work with campus meetings, groups, schools and departments to provide the information seeking assistance/training you might need.  If you'd like the library to help with an upcoming event, contact Lisa.Traditi@ucdenver.edu, by email or 303-724-2141, by phone.  She'll be happy to work with you to increase the information seeking knowledge of the faculty, staff, students and affiliates of the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus.

    Health Sciences Library, University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus

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  3. Dana Abbey speaking at 2012 Fitness and Health Blogger's Conference

    20120621-141302.jpgDana Abbey is the Health Information Literacy Coordinator for the National Network of Libraries of Medicine, MidContinental region. She works to improve the public’s access to information to enable them to make informed decisions about their health.

    Dana will be speaking at the 2012 Fitness & Health Blogger's Conference at the Anschutz Health & Wellness Center on the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus in Aurora, Colorado. Her Saturday morning talk will focus on locating and assessing health and wellness Information on the Internet. Here's a list of the resources she plans to cover. Even if you can't come to the conference this year you can still explore these resources on your own.

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  4. Cancellation - Henry Stewart Talks

    The CU Libraries recently decided to cancel their subscription to “Henry Stewart Talks: The Biomedical & Life Sciences Collection”.  This resource provided access to presentations by scientists around the world.  However usage was very low on all campuses so a decision was made to not renew our subscription.  Our current subscription will end on June 30, 2012

    If you have questions or would like more information please contact Melissa De Santis, Deputy Director at (303) 724-1748 or melissa.desantis@ucdenver.edu.

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  5. Congratulations Charlotte!

    The Access Services Department of the Health Sciences Library is pleased to announce the promotion of Charlotte VanDervoort  from a Library Technician I to the position of Library Technician II effective June 1, 2012.  Charlotte joined the library 20 months ago bringing with her the experience she had acquired working at another academic  library and as a teacher in her home state of Texas. Charlotte learned the job duties quickly and also chairs the Staff Development Committee.   She has had to learn to divide her time between the Circulation and Interlibrary Loan Departments and has been an asset to both departments.  In addition to her duties with the Health Sciences Library, Charlotte is also working on a Master of Library Sciences Degree.

    Please join me in congratulating Charlotte on her promotion.

    [Helen J. White, Circulation Manager]

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  6. First Consult Mobile App

    First Consult

    First Consult, an evidence-based, point of care clinical database, has a mobile app available. Please see our mobile technology guide for instructions.

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  7. Two cancellations - PLoS membership and F100

    The library’s Collection Management department is continually evaluating the library’s resources in order to ensure we are allocating the collection budget in a manner that will provide the best tools for the majority of our users.  Recently the library decided to end our subscriptions for two resources:

    PLoS membership – The library has canceled our membership to PLoS.  Rest assured that almost all PLoS content is open access so Anschutz Medical Campus users will continue to be able to access PLoS journals.  The membership provided authors from our campus a discount on author fees.  When the library reviewed the benefits of membership we learned that faculty members still had to pay a large fee even with the discount.  It was not apparent that the library’s membership was providing a great benefit to faculty.  The Health Sciences Library is very committed to open access (OA) and we are looking for other ways to support publishing in OA journals.

    F1000 – This resource was purchased by the University of Colorado libraries.  The group, as a whole, made the decision to cancel this resource based on low interest and low use on all campuses.

    If you have questions or would like more information please contact Melissa De Santis, Deputy Director at (303) 724-1748 or melissa.desantis@ucdenver.edu.

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  8. EndNote Web Tutorial Now Available!

    EndNote Web is a free resource for reference management.

    Please view a video tutorial if you'd like to learn how to sign up for an account via Web of Science, load references into your EndNote Web library from Web of Science, Google Scholar, or PubMed, and output the references in a reference list in a particular style and use "Cite While You Write" in MS Word.

    Also available:

    [Lynne M. Fox, Education Librarian]

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  9. STAT!Ref Spotlight: New titles, more access

    STAT!Ref is a cross-searchable healthcare reference site that integrates core titles with evidence-based resources and useful tools in one place.

    Did you know?
    Children's Hospital Colorado and University of Colorado Hospital can access STAT!Ref

    Go Mobile
    STAT!Ref now has two options for mobile access: an app or the mobile-enabled website. For instructions, please see our mobile resource guide.

    We also have new titles available in STAT!Ref (5 concurrent users):

    • Clinical Infectious Disease
    • Concepts in Clinical Pharmacokinetics
    • Medication Reconciliation Handbook
    • Pediatric Patient Safety in the Emergency Department
    • Red Book Atlas of Pediatric Infectious Diseases
    • Textbook of Pediatric Care: Tools for Practice

    We also now have unlimited access for the following titles:

    • AAFP Conditions A to Z
    • AHFS Drug Information
    • MedCalc 3000 Complete Edition (look under the "Tools & Features" tab in the upper left corner)
    • Stedman's Medical Dictionary
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  10. FYI: Wired Magazine Recommends Books for Kids

    Wired magazine focuses on fathers for its June 2012 issue.  The "Geek Dad" issue offers science projects that  dads can do with their kids and offers "67 Books Every Geek Should Read to Their Kids Before Age 10".  Why not borrow through Prospector, Colorado's joint catalog and inter-library loan system and share these classics with your kids?

    Did they miss any of your favorites? I didn't see my childhood favorite in the list, The Chronicles of Prydain series. Maybe the series is too scary for the under 10 set? Or maybe it just wasn't a hit with the current generation of dads?  Add your favorite by commenting on this post!

    [Lynne M. Fox, Education Librarian]

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  11. Online Resources from the National Library of Medicine’s History of Medicine Collection

    The National Library of Medicine (NLM) houses one of the world’s largest history of medicine collections. The History of Medicine collection documents health and disease in all time periods and cultures through manuscripts, books, photographs, and films. There are a variety of materials available online, here are a few highlights:

    Images from the History of Medicine

    There are some 70,000 images in the History of Medicine collection – including portraits, photographs, caricatures, genre scenes, posters, and graphic art illustrating the social and historical aspects of medicine dated from the 15th to 21st century from around the world. It’s a fantastic resource for private study, scholarship and research. Some images protected under U.S. or foreign copyright laws.

    Turning the Pages 

    Using advanced 3D computer generated imagery and innovative software programing you can enjoy rare works of antiquity at home or in the classroom. Explore the beauty of the world’s oldest surviving surgical text; travel back in time to view the world from 13th century Islamic perspective, and peruse one of the most influential anatomy works in Western medicine. Select titles are available for iPad viewing.

    Online Exhibitions and Digital Projects

    There are numerous exhibitions that are available virtually with instructional resources for middle and high school students and teachers. Learn about communities around the world working in collaboration with scientists, government leaders and international organizations to address disease; explore the history of forensic medicine and the science behind unexplained or suspicious death fact-finding; discover the many contributions women have made to the practice of medicine; and explore the human body beneath the skin, in all its anatomical glory. For teachers and educators, there is a brochure with lesson plans, learning games and career information.

    Profiles in Science 

    Explore the leaders in biomedical research and public health. Each scientific profile contains significant life and work documents – including text, audiotapes, video clips, photographs and scientific papers. Discover leaders in cellular biology, genetic, and biochemistry, and understand issues of research policy, science education, and the impact of computers on compiling and analyzing data.

    For more information visit the History of Medicine website.

    [Dana Abbey, Health Information Literacy Coordinator, National Network of Libraries of Medicine, Midcontinental Region]

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  12. New from Google Docs!

    You’re probably already familiar with Google Docs, an easy way to create, store and share documents via the cloud. Google has just released a new tool that makes Google Docs even more helpful:  Google Docs Research Tool.  Now any text you type into a Google Document can be searched via Google’s powerful search engines.

    Create a new document in Google Docs and type a sentence or two into the document.  Highlight text and right click to reveal and select the Research option. 

    Can’t remember where a quote comes from? Type a few words from the quote into your document, right click and Google Docs Research presents a menu of results that may contain the answer.

    You can even highlight full sentences and click Research.

    Results appear in the Research panel.

    Note that as your mouse hovers over any item in the Research panel, you will have 3 options:  Preview | Insert Link | Cite.  Click Preview and a snapshot of the webpage appears.  Click Insert Link and a link to that webpage is inserted for the highlighted terms.

    Click Cite and your Google Doc gets a numbered citation after the highlighted text and a footnote at the bottom of the page.   A little housekeeping in the form of some added information (author, source, format) and the footnote is managed.

    Google Docs will continue to manage the order and placement of citations as the author edits and adds to the document.

    Click on any result, just as you would in Google or Google Scholar to view the result in a new tab.

    Some faculty will have reservations about the value of Google Docs Research Tool.  Amanda French of the Center for History and New Media finds that the “research” results may not have the depth required for many papers beyond the freshman year and is not a substitute for the usual research methods in databases or digging deeper into Google’s search results.  Certainly, assessment of the accuracy and reliability of the “research” will still be required. And writers may be frustrated with the footnoting.  The footnote content is very bare-bones, and does not usually include author information and other source information.

    Google Docs Research Tool can provide convenient access to quick information and facts. While it is a bit of a lightweight tool for serious researchers, it adds a welcome feature to an already valuable resource.

    [Lynne M. Fox, Education Librarian]

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  13. Health Sciences Library Celebrates Naming of Carl and Kay Bartecchi Special Collections Reading Area

    Jerry Perry, Director of the University of Colorado Health Sciences Library, is pleased to announce the naming of the Carl and Kay Bartecchi Special Collections Reading Area in the Library’s Special Collections Room.  Carl E. Bartecchi, MD, MACP, is a Distinguished Clinical Professor of Medicine with the University of Colorado School of Medicine and a longstanding donor to the Health Sciences Library.  His many gifts over the years include a significant history of medicine book collection, a wide array of medical artifacts and curiosities, photographs from his travels to South America and Southeast Asia, and financial support. Dr. Bartecchi lives in Pueblo, CO with his wife Kay, where he has a medical practice.  A thoroughly engaged philanthropist, Dr. Bartecchi is actively involved in service missions to Viet Nam, where he is involved in supporting and improving hospital facilities and medical education.

    Dr. Bartecchi is co-author of Living Healthier and Longer: What Works, What Doesn’t, and author of A Doctor’s Vietnam Journal, both of which are in the Library’s collection.

    A celebration of Dr. Bartecchi’s many generous contributions to the Library will take place on Friday, June 22, 2012 at 2:30 pm in the Library’s Special Collections Room, 3rd Floor.  A reception with refreshments will follow immediately afterwards, in the Library’s Reading Room, also on the 3rd Floor.  Please see the Library’s website at http://hslibrary.ucdenver.edu/about/directions.php for directions.

    According to Director Perry, “Dr. Bartecchi is a champion benefactor to the Health Sciences Library.  His gifts cover the spectrum of what it is that we do from our signature facility on the Anschutz Medical Campus.  His gifts of books enhance our collections, the artifacts he has donated enrich our outreach programing to local schools, the art work enhances the experience of users who visit our stunning building, and his financial support has provided new opportunities.  On behalf of the Library’s users, we are thankful to Carl and Kay for their vision, leadership and mission to serve.”

    About his donation, Dr. Bartecchi states, "Books and libraries have always been important to me during my medical career.  How wonderful it is to be even a small part of such an advanced, well equipped and beautiful library with its outstanding and supportive staff.  I appreciate this opportunity to share with others my love for the books and artifacts that shaped our medical history."

    Please plan to attend the celebration and reception honoring the naming of the Carl and Kay Bartecchi Special Collections Reading Area, June 22, 2:30 pm. For additional information, please contact Jerry Perry, Director, at 303-724-2133 or jerry.perry@ucdenver.edu.

    [Jerry Perry, Library Director]

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  14. The Human Touch Literary and Arts Anthology Available Now at AMC Bookstore

    Please pick up your FREE copy of THE HUMAN TOUCH  at the Information Desk of the Anschutz Medical Campus Bookstore, Building 500, 1st Floor.

    THE HUMAN TOUCH is the literary and arts anthology of the Anschutz Medical Campus of UC Denver.  The Human Touch strives to develop and nurture skills of observation, analysis, empathy, and self-reflection to promote humane medical care, by offering an outlet for the creative expression of the connection between patients, family, and health care professionals.  Writings and artworks are juried anonymously. They foster an understanding of cultural and social contexts of the experiences of illness and the way medicine is practiced. Editors are students in the School of Medicine, staff and faculty of the Anschutz Medical Campus. Authors and artists are students, staff, health professionals, and patients from the University of Colorado community.

    This publication is being offered FREE to members of the community through the generous support the School of Medicine. The Human Touch is produced by the Art and Humanities in Health Care Program (Therese Jones, PhD, Director and H. N. Claman, M.D., Associate Director) of the Anschutz Medical Campus Center for Bioethics and Humanities.

    A copy of the anthology is also available for checkout at the Health Sciences Library, in the Drs. Henry and Janet Claman Medical Humanities Collection.  The collection is located in the 3rd Floor Special Collections Room, call number WZ 350 U58h.   An electronic copy is  available in the Digital Collections of Colorado, at http://goo.gl/8WEcS

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  15. LEAVING ANSCHUTZ MEDICAL CAMPUS? Suggestions for a smooth transition

    This time each year, students, residents, fellows, and faculty prepare to leave the Anschutz Medical Campus to pursue careers elsewhere. We've compiled the following suggestions to help those who are leaving have a smoother transition.

    • Find out if you will have access to a library with your new affiliation.
      If you will be affiliated with a hospital, health system, or academic institution, you should have access to a library or information center. Check the institution's website or contact administrators to find out about library services. Don't hesitate to contact the health sciences librarian at your new institution. He or she will be a valuable source of information about your new organization as well as clinical and research information.
    • Email your Ovid search strategies.
      If you will have access to Ovid databases at your new institution, you may want to email your saved searches to yourself before your Ovid account with the Health Sciences Library expires. You can then recreate your searches in your new Ovid account.
    • Get help setting up PubMed search queries.
      Many of you will use the freely available PubMed to search MEDLINE. PubMed allows you to save searches and receive regular updates to current articles in your field. To learn how to set up a My NCBI account to save searches in PubMed, visit the My NCBI web page. Ask Us! if you’d like to meet with a librarian for assistance.
    • Use Loansome Doc to obtain copies of journal articles.
      If you are entering private practice or joining an organization without a library, consider opening a Loansome Doc account to obtain copies of journal articles (usually for a fee) from a hospital or academic medical library in your area. To find out about your options for document delivery and other support services, contact the National Network of Libraries of Medicine at 1-800-338-7657.
    • Evaluate clinical point-of-care resources.
      If you will be located at an institution that does not provide access to clinical point-of-care resources, you may opt to purchase a personal subscription to one of these resources. Evaluate clinical resources offered by the Health Sciences Library before you leave. Current individual subscription prices for some of these products are provided below.
    ACP PIER– Available at no charge with an American College of Physicians membership HSL Link to ACP Pier
    The Cochrane LibraryIndividual subscription for one year: $344.00 HSL Link to The Cochrane Library
    First Consult – Pricing varies according to subscription type HSL Link to First Consult via MD Consult
    Essential Evidence PlusIndividual subscription for one year: $85 HSL no longer offers this POC tool  Sign up for 30 days free trial access.
    UpToDate – Pricing varies according to subscription type HSL Link to Up to Date
    • Check out local libraries in your new location.
      Visit the public library in your new location and ask about resources. Even libraries in small towns may offer access to major medical and science journals. Libraries at public colleges and universities sometimes offer services to local communities so if you will be located near a public college or university, explore the options they offer
    • Take advantage of resources that are free or available with professional memberships.
      The benefits of membership in professional societies usually include access to the society's publications. For example, membership in the American College of Physicians includes free access to ACP PIER. The American Academy of Family Physicians offers a discount on personal subscriptions to MD Consult and First Consult.
      • BioMed Central: 150+ peer-reviewed open access health sciences journals
      • Directory of Open Access Journals: 4,100+ open access journals in all subjects including dentistry, medicine, nursing, and public health
      • Disease Management Project: Online medical textbook from the Cleveland Clinic
      • eMedicine  from Medscape: Directory of information on more than 7,000 diseases and disorders, including images and multimedia content
      • FreeBooks4Doctors: 365 medical textbooks arranged by specialty
      • Free Medical Journals: 1000+ medical/health journals
      • Guideline Index: 2,400+ summaries for various diseases and conditions from the National Guideline Clearinghouse
      • HighWire Press Free Online Full-Text Articles: journals that provide open access journal articles (most, but not all, embargo current content)
      • Medscape: Healthcare information from various medical publishers (registration is required)
      • MerckMedicus: Medical news, online learning resources, and diagnostic tools (registration is required)
      • NCBI Bookshelf: A collection of online biomedical books from the National Library of Medicine
      • PLoS Journals: Open access, peer-reviewed journals published by the Public Library of Science (PLoS)
      • PubMed Central: A free digital archive of life sciences journals from the National Library of Medicine
      • RxList: The Internet Drug Index: An easy-to-search database of information about prescription medications

    The faculty and staff of the Health Sciences Library wish you luck as you move on to exciting new endeavors. If we can be of assistance as you plan your departure, please contact us:

    [Lynne Fox, Education Librarian and John Jones, Librarian]

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  16. Librarian Picks: Cutting for Stone by Abraham Verghese

    In Cutting for Stone, Abraham Verghese blends medicine, culture, religion, and family saga into a compelling Zhivago-esque tale set in India, Ethiopia and New York. At the start of the novel, a nun trained as a nurse in India and a surgeon trained in Scotland arrive in post-World War II Ethiopia to work in a small medical clinic.  Sister Mary Joseph Praise and Thomas Stone form an efficient surgical team, providing services valued by emperor and everyman. When Sister Mary Joseph Praise dies while giving birth to twins and Stone abandons his twin sons, the remaining doctors step in to raise Marion and Shiva Stone.

    While the story is set mostly within the political turmoil of 1960’s and 1970’s Ethiopia, the novel makes significant historical events personal.  Marion Stone, the novel’s narrator, moves from Ethiopia to New York, and grows to adulthood and advances through his medical training.  Marion observes the world around him, describing political events, the poverty and humanity of the patients, the skill of the doctors and aides, and innovative practice of medicine in challenging settings.  Verghese avoids stereotypes and simplifications to portray life and death at the clinic and the unforeseen consequences of individual choices.  In doing so, he banishes western preconceptions about African medical care.

    Cutting for Stone by Abraham Verghese is in the Amesse collection, first floor Commons alcove, call number F VERGHESE CUT.

    [Lynne Fox, Education Librarian]

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  17. The Communication of Science/The Science of Communication

    Recently, Tom Bartlett (of The Chronicle of Higher Education’s Percolator blog) asked “Is Evolution a Lousy Story?” He reviews the work of Dan McAdams on storytelling and its role in helping humans make sense of their lives. Evolution is a tough concept to understand through story, McAdams claims, because “there is no protagonist, no motivation, no purpose.” Bartlett points out that evolution has pretty tough competition in the drama of the creation story, featuring some strong plotting and “heroes, villains, nudity” – not to mention a few centuries of repetition and familiarity.

    What’s a scientist to do? It turns out that communicating scientific knowledge in a compelling manner is getting lots of attention.  From the grant-getting PI who asks “What story are we telling in this application?” to the physicians we see regularly on the evening news, many scholars are thinking about how to communicate effectively and clearly.  Take climate change as an example:  Why do so many scientists agree and so much of the public disbelieves that climate change is occurring?

    According to Richard C. J. Somerville and Susan Joy Hassol, authors of  “Communicating the science of climate change” the problem originates in the fundamentally different ways scientist and non-scientists communicate.  Science communication begins with the background, provides supporting details, and then supplies the results and conclusions.  (Show of hands: how many of you read the last page or two of a scientific article first, then go back to the start?) Somerville and Hassol recommend starting with the “bottom line”, explaining why the public should care, and then providing the supporting details.

    Their other recommendations include:

    1. Put scientific findings into context – listeners don’t always have the basic understanding of a topic, so establishing some baseline of shared knowledge is helpful
    2. Use metaphors, analogies, and points of reference
    3. Anticipate common misunderstandings
    4. Make your message “simple but memorable”, personal, and immediate
    5. Let your passion show
    6. Pair up with a professional communicator – a journalist, storyteller, or marketer – to help craft your story
    7. Practice, practice, practice.

    Need more advice on crafting a scientific message for a wider audience? Read Randy Olson’s Don’t be such a scientist: talking substance in an age of style. Olson left a career as a professor of marine biology for film-making and also has some simple and direct advice for communicating more effectively.  He draws from the fields of acting, mass communication, storytelling, and film production to suggest methods for crafting a more accessible message. Olson sums up the scientist’s task fairly simply: get “out of your head, into your heart . . . with humor, and, ideally, . . .  sex appeal.”  For most people, effective communication involves telling them why to care and helping them care because they like you.  Maybe that’s difficult because it’s just SO unscientific!

    Why bother? Because you’ll educate and persuade, but you’ll also empower your audience: “People like it when they understand something that they previously thought they couldn't understand. It's a sense of empowerment.” (Neil Degrasse Tyson)

    [Lynne M. Fox, Education Librarian]

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  18. FYI: Voice Command for iPhone

  19. HSL Helps Solve the Mystery of the Cowboy Corpse

    Last spring, librarian Emily Epstein was contacted by a British film crew making an American version of the British TV series History Cold Case. In each episode in the series, now titled The Decrypters, a team of forensic anthropologists examine an unidentified body and try to determine as much as possible about that person's life and death. "Cowboy Corpse," the episode filmed in Denver, examines a body found in Cheesman Park in 2010. (The park was a cemetery from 1860 through the early 1890s.)

    You may know Emily as our rare books specialist, and may have read some of her rare book profiles.  Emily helped the filmakers find information on health care in Colorado during the time the man probably lived and died, and specific remedies that might have left traces in his remains.

    While "Cowboy Corpse" was the first episode filmed, it will be the fourth to be broadcast. The series debuts on Thursday, March 29 on the National Geographic Channel. "Cowboy Corpse" will air on Thursday, May 10, 11am - noon. National Geographic Channel is 276 on DirecTV, 186 on Dish Network, and  273 on Comcast cable. (Check your listings to verify the time and date.)

     

    [Lynne M. Fox, Education Librarian]

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Health Sciences Library | University of Colorado Denver
Mail Stop A003, 12950 E. Montview Blvd., Aurora, CO 80045, USA Tel: 303-724-2152

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