Due to the scheduled electrical outage on the west side of Lafferre, the Engineering Library & Technology Commons will be closed Wednesday June 1st. We’re still here for you! We will offer remote services during this time. Contact us at email@example.com from 8am – 5pm or use the “Ask The Librarians” chat box on our home page any time.
In case you missed it, April was Arab American Heritage Month! We put together an A-Z list of music, books, poetry and more to celebrate Arab heritage in the United States.
Explore this three part series and join Mizzou Libraries in supporting Arab American voices:
Before those long hours of studying during finals week, find a study spot at Mizzou Libraries. We have spaces for everyone. If you prefer silence, check out rooms 201 and 202 in Ellis Library. Check out this Ellis Library floorplan to see all the quiet spots. Journalism also has four private personal study pods on the bottom floor that are first come, first served.
If you don’t prefer complete silence, try the Information Commons (or the first main floor of Ellis Library). Or the Bookmark Café on the ground floor for coffee and conversation.
If it’s a group study spot you are searching for, try to reserve one of the group study rooms in either Ellis, Engineering, or Journalism. They can be reserved for up to two hours for each group. Some also have Solstice monitors to help groups studying together share information with one another. Whatever you need, make sure and plan ahead, as rooms fill up quickly! Currently, access to the Health Sciences Library is only accessible to those with badges authorized to enter the School of Medicine and MU Healthcare buildings.
Remember, if your program has its own library, be sure to check out those spaces, as they are often designated specifically for you!
Are you presenting at Health Sciences Research Day? Add your poster to MOspace to help boost your resume.
MOspace is the freely available online repository for scholarship and other works by University of Missouri faculty, students, and staff.
You retain copyright, and we provide access.
Once items are submitted, the platform can provide statistics like number of downloads, and from which countries.
Currently, all Health Sciences Research Day posters in MOspace have a total of 48,297 downloads from over 100 countries worldwide. That’s up from 39,061 from last year.
Interested in seeing the worldwide impact of your research? Submit your poster using our online form today.
You can further your impact by signing up for an ORCID ID at ORCID.org.
04 November 2021
Below are College of Veterinary Medicine publications added to the Scopus database in the last 30 days.
Congratulations to all the recently published authors!
Note: Access to the full text may be subject to library subscriptions.
Grisanti LA. Cardiomyocyte Na + /K + -ATPase-α2 overexpression confers protection in ischemic heart failure. American Journal of Physiology – Heart and Circulatory Physiology. 2021;321(4):H736-H7. doi: 10.1152/ajpheart.00505.2021.
Spinieli RL, Musa RB, Kielhofner J, Cornelius-Green J, Cummings KJ. Orexin contributes to eupnea within a critical period of postnatal development. American Journal of Physiology – Regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology. 2021;321(4):R558-R71. doi: 10.1152/ajpregu.00156.2021.
Sanchez-Vargas I, Williams AE, Franz AWE, Olson KE. Intrathoracic inoculation of Zika virus in Aedes aegypti. Bio-protocol. 2021;11(18). doi: 10.21769/BioProtoc.4165.
Borkowski LF, Keilholz AN, Smith CL, Canda KA, Nichols NL. Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (ketoprofen) delivery differentially impacts phrenic long-term facilitation in rats with motor neuron death induced by intrapleural CTB-SAP injections. Experimental Neurology. 2022;347. doi: 10.1016/j.expneurol.2021.113892.
Rosenfeld CS. Transcriptomics and Other Omics Approaches to Investigate Effects of Xenobiotics on the Placenta. Frontiers in Cell and Developmental Biology. 2021;9. doi: 10.3389/fcell.2021.723656.
Huang W, Tang R, Li S, Zhang Y, Chen R, Gong L, et al. Involvement of Epidermis Cell Proliferation in Defense Against Beauveria bassiana Infection. Frontiers in Immunology. 2021;12. doi: 10.3389/fimmu.2021.741797.
Musser ML, Curran KM, Flesner BK, Johannes CM. A Retrospective Evaluation of Chemotherapy Overdoses in Dogs and Cats. Frontiers in Veterinary Science. 2021;8. doi: 10.3389/fvets.2021.718967.
Hansen JD, Ray K, Chen PJ, Yun S, Elliott DG, Conway CM, et al. Disruption of the Francisella noatunensis subsp. orientalis pdpA Gene Results in Virulence Attenuation and Protection in Zebrafish. Infection and Immunity. 2021;89(11). doi: 10.1128/IAI.00220-21.
Khalyfa A, Qiao Z, Raju M, Shyu CR, Coghill L, Ericsson A, et al. Monocarboxylate transporter-2 expression restricts tumor growth in a murine model of lung cancer: A multi-omic analysis. International Journal of Molecular Science. 2021;22(19). doi: 10.3390/ijms221910616.
Larsen LR, Baker PH, Enger KM, Moraes LE, Adkins PRF, Pempek JA, et al. Administration of internal teat sealant in primigravid dairy heifers at different times of gestation to prevent intramammary infections at calving. Journal of Dairy Science. 2021. doi: 10.3168/jds.2021-20819.
Sharma B, Soni D, Mohan RR, Sarkar D, Gupta R, Chauhan K, et al. Corticosteroids in the Management of Infectious Keratitis: A Concise Review. Journal of Ocular Pharmacology and Therapeutics. 2021;37(8):452-63. doi: 10.1089/jop.2021.0040.
Zhang C, Burch M, Wylie K, Herter B, Franklin CL, Ericsson AC. Characterization of the eukaryotic virome of mice from different sources. Microorganisms. 2021;9(10). doi: 10.3390/microorganisms9102064.
Mao J, Kinkade JA, Bivens NJ, Roberts RM, Rosenfeld CS. Placental Changes in the serotonin transporter (Slc6a4) knockout mouse suggest a role for serotonin in controlling nutrient acquisition: Placental Changes in Slc6a4 (SERT) KO Mice. Placenta. 2021;115:158-68. doi: 10.1016/j.placenta.2021.09.021.
D’Souza S, Nair AP, Sahu GR, Vaidya T, Shetty R, Khamar P, et al. Keratoconus patients exhibit a distinct ocular surface immune cell and inflammatory profile. Science Reports. 2021;11(1). doi: 10.1038/s41598-021-99805-9.
Domínguez-Ruiz M, Reinero CR, Vientos-Plotts A, Grobman ME, Silverstein D, Gomes E, et al. Association between respiratory clinical signs and respiratory localization in dogs and cats with abnormal breathing patterns. Veterinary Journal. 2021;277. doi: 10.1016/j.tvjl.2021.105761.
Domínguez-Ruiz M, Reinero CR, Vientos-Plotts A, Grobman ME, Silverstein D, Le Boedec K. Interclinician agreement on the recognition of selected respiratory clinical signs in dogs and cats with abnormal breathing patterns. Veterinary Journal. 2021;277. doi: 10.1016/j.tvjl.2021.105760.
The Zalk Veterinary Medical Library is always happy to highlight CVM Faculty Research!
Did we miss anything? Please let Rae know.
Whether you want research help in person while social distancing or remotely from the safety and comfort of your home, the Mizzou Libraries will stay connected with you!
Many library services — including consultations and assistance, library instruction, reserves and events — will continue remotely online through the summer with some in-person options. The emphasis on remote library services will allow faculty and students to continue their work, regardless of location.
Among the changes that library users will continue to find this semester:
- Everyone in library buildings will need to wear a face mask and maintain 6 feet of physical distancing. Library users may only remove their mask while eating at the Bookmark Cafe on the ground floor. (This University policy does not make an exception for individuals who have received the vaccine.)
- An MU ID will be required to access the building after 5 pm.
- For a complete listing of intersession and summer session hours, visit library.missouri.edu/hours.
- The Check-Out & Information Desk on the north side of the first floor will serve as a single service desk for assistance in the library. Visit Ask the Librarians! for online help or to schedule a consultation.
- Furniture and computer workstations will be spread out in order to ensure physical distancing. The library’s Safety Team will monitor the building to make sure all library users are being safe. Library patrons are asked not to move furniture.
- Study rooms will be single occupancy only. Library patrons must use masks in study rooms and keep doors open for proper ventilation. You can reserve a study room through the online reservation system. We encourage study groups to meet on Zoom or other online platforms. If you need a space to do in-person group work, you many use rooms 114 and 114A. The furniture is set up for groups to work while maintaining proper distances.
- The ground floor and 1st floors of Ellis Library have been designated as “quiet conversation allowed” for library users, including students who need to attend their online classes in the library. The 2nd, 3rd and 4th floors are designated as quiet study space.
- The west stacks are closed. To request books or other items, please place an online request and the library will retrieve them for you.
- Library materials may be quarantined when they are returned, and the items may stay on your library account during that time. No fines will be assessed for items that are in quarantine.
- Food and drink will only be allowed on the ground floor of the library. Masks must be worn on the ground floor unless the user is actively eating or drinking.
- DigiPrint services has moved out of Ellis Library and is now located in MU Student Center Room 1212A
Library personnel will carefully assess how the new service models are working and will determine whether services can be gradually scaled up or, conversely, whether conditions will require a return to delivering more services remotely. For the latest information on library services and hours, visit library.missouri.edu. You may also subscribe to one of our weekly email newsletters to stay up to date.
Additional Information Regarding Specialized Libraries
Zalk Veterinary Medical Library
From Milk and Honey to Robert Frost, what are your thoughts about poetry? It tends to be one of those genres that stirs a lot of debate. You either love it or hate it. I think poetry gets a reputation that it doesn’t deserve. Sure, there are a lot of poetry books out there that are not worth my recommendation, but with every not-so-good collection, you also have a great one. So, this month for National Poetry Month, I’m counting down the top five must-read poetry books that you can find at your Mizzou libraries! This list contains recommendations perfect for fans of the classics, fans of contemporary, or just readers who don’t know where to begin. Be sure to check out one of these books before April ends!
Crush, Richard Siken
The 2004 winner of the Yale Younger Poets Prize, Crush, is an impressive collection of poems centering around the obsession that can come from being in love. Siken is a master at his craft and an expert at capturing vulnerability to its core, as he creates a series of work that leaves you feeling every raw emotion written on the page. This collection is filled with yearning, heartbreak, and violent imagery that will stay with you long after you finish and is a must-read for lovers of more popular and contemporary poetry.
Envelope Poems, Emily Dickinson
Envelope Poems is a collection of work from legendary poet Emily Dickinson written on the actual scraps of paper she originally wrote on! Since Dickinson has only a small amount of her work published, this book is filled with beautiful poems that give the reader the ability to escape into Dickinson’s mind and witness her exact scribbles of these poems. This is an excellent collection for beginners or readers who are intimidated by classics and is a fascinating binding of Dickinson’s work that will leave you marveling at her envelope poems.
Native Guard, Natasha Tretheway
2007 Pulitzer Prize winner Native Guard is a story that honors Natasha Tretheway’s mother’s life as well as her childhood. This book of poetry is heartbreaking and sometimes troubling to read as Tretheway confronts the racial history of the South and the story of one of the first black regiments, the Native Guard, who were called to serve in the Civil War. Natasha Tretheway is a natural writer, composing poems that leave the reader feeling heartbroken and impacted by her words. This is a must-read collection for those looking for poems that will leave a lasting impression!
The Complete Collected Poems of Maya Angelou, Maya Angelou
In her lifetime, Maya Angelou left her mark on the world by capturing the most vulnerable feelings of being human and putting them into words. Discussing topics from the African American experience to womanhood to the trials and tribulations of love and pain, Angelou inspired and healed her readers with her poems. This is a stunning collection filled with all of Angelou’s most powerful and prominent poems like “Still I Rise” and “On the Pulse of Morning” and is a must-read for fans or readers looking for a beautiful collection of poetry to try out!
Ariel: The Restored Edition, Sylvia Plath
After she died in 1963, Sylvia Plath left behind a legacy of being one of the most prominent writers of her time and also a collection of poems called Ariel. In 1965, two years after her death, Plath’s work was finally published and went on to receive worldwide acclaim for her confessional and vulnerable words. However, due to editing by her husband, this original edition was highly inaccurate to Plath’s vision of her collection, and it wasn’t until 2004 that Ariel was able to be restored and published true to Plath’s desires. Ariel: The Restored Edition is a brilliant and thought-provoking collection of poetry that highlights the talent and struggles of the famous poet and is sure to leave the reader enthralled by Plath’s genius writing.
Danielle Gorman / English Intern / Spring 2021
ULSAC will have their first meeting of the spring semester on Thursday, January 28th from 5-6pm.
What is ULSAC?
ULSAC is a dedicated group of student leaders who work with Library Administrators to advocate for student concerns. The first thirty minutes of each ULSAC meeting is dedicated to providing all students with an opportunity to talk about their ideas regarding the Libraries.
ULSAC hosts an open forum at the beginning of each meeting and if you are a Mizzou student who has feedback about the Libraries and the ways their services can be enhanced, please join us on Thursday. Here is the zoom link: https://umsystem.zoom.us/s/97029318646
For more information about ULSAC and for meeting dates for the rest of the semester, click here.
Starting November 1, 2020 MU researchers will have access to SciFinder-n. SciFinder-n is a new generation of SciFinder with better functionality via mobile devices. It includes several new tools– PatentPak, MethodsNow Synthesis and Retrosynthesis Plan. Go to the CAS website to see additional information about SciFinder-n.
Your current SciFinder ID and password will also work for SciFinder-n, however, you will need to use a different URL to access this new version. The URL for accessing SciFinder-n will be provided closer to November 1st. You can continue to use Scifinder for a while, but CAS does plan to discontinue the old platform in 2021.
CAS is offering several introductory sessions for SciFinder-n this month. See below for details. Additional training webinars will be offered in November. CAS also provides on demand Scifinder-n training resources.
SciFinder-n Introductory Training Webinars:
Get started with SciFinder-n by signing up for one of these upcoming introductory training webinars.
Learn how to use SciFinder-n for:
- Reference searching
- Structure searching
- Reaction searching
- Computer-aided retrosynthetic design
Monday, October 19th, 1:00 pm CST or Thursday, October 22nd, 1:00 pm CST
Please contact Janice Dysart, Chemistry Librarian, if you have any questions about SciFinder-n.