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For up-to-date information on COVID-19 and library services, including vaccination requirements, using special collections, and hybrid library services, please visit COVID Library Updates.More information about Yale's public health response is here. Masks are not required in library reading rooms, although masking is welcome and encouraged. Masks are required during in-person library workshops and classes, in compliance with Yale's masking policy.
Most library resources are available via a URL proxy prefix, but you can also download and install the VPN. Being connected to the VPN makes our electronic resources behave as if you were connected to YaleSecure.
Resources accessed from the library website and catalog will automatically use the off-campus access URL prefix. If you are off-campus, not on the VPN, and NOT accessing a resource through the library website, the prefix is https://yale.idm.oclc.org/login?url= ... and you would get to JSTOR by putting that in front of the JSTOR URL: https://yale.idm.oclc.org/login?url=https://jstor.org
Sometimes, we have access to a resource through an aggregator, not the publisher's website. In those cases, checking the library website for access is very useful.
Recent titles in geology and geophysics. Please click on each title to view the resource. Searches for geology (here), geophysics (here), atmospheric science (here), and oceanography (here) provide access to lists of recent titles. There are 4 RSS feeds among the links below, so what is on display here is limited.
GeoRef is the most comprehensive database in the geosciences, and it grows by at least 80,000 references a year (you publish a lot!): journals, books, maps, and reports. The database also includes masters' and doctoral dissertations from US and Canadian universities. If you have a question about any subfield of the geosciences, this is probably your best starting point.
This ebook database is good. Its goal is to connect researchers to reference books in a new way — where the tables, charts, and figures are interactive and allow for notetaking. If you're looking for technical information about materials, instrumentation, or how things work in applied settings, this is a great place to go. Earth Sciences, Oil/Gas Engineering, Metals & Metallurgy, and Sustainable Energy & Development are all categories of note, but it's likely that information beyond just these will be helpful to you, too.
This database combines the ProQuest Agricultural & Environmental Science Collection, the Meteorological and Geoastrophysical Abstracts, Biological Science Database, and Earth, Atmospheric & Aquatic Science Database into a single search platform, with coverage from 1946-present and robust, human-curated indexing. It will be particularly useful to researchers performing advanced searches, with time-saving search limits by keyword, author, author institution, and abstract. Its full-text resources range from scholarly journals, trade and industry journals, and technical reports to magazines, conference proceedings, and government publications. Notable items within the database are the Water Resources Abstracts, EIS: Digest of Environmental Impact Statements, Environmental Engineering Abstracts, Pollution Abstracts, Meteorological and Geoastrophysical Abstracts, and Toxicology Abstracts.
The Treatises on Geochemistry, Geomorphology, and Geophysics from Elsevier. They are excellent reference resources that can really help a researcher dig into an overview of particular aspects of these fields.
Please email me or use the Schedule Appointment button. In-person and virtual (Zoom) appointments are both possible. Please note that Science Hill is a 15-minute walk from central campus, and there is a temporary entrance due to construction.
My default ONSITE days are Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday. During the semester (not during breaks!), I am onsite on Thursdays. I am OFFSITE most Mondays.
Marx Science and Social Science Library (formerly called CSSSI)
219 Prospect Street
Kline Biology Tower
"Yale University acknowledges that indigenous peoples and nations, including Mohegan, Mashantucket Pequot, Eastern Pequot, Schaghticoke,Golden Hill Paugussett, Niantic, and the Quinnipiac and other Algonquian speaking peoples, have stewarded through generations the lands and waterways of what is now the state of Connecticut. We honor and respect the enduring relationship that exists between these peoples and nations and this land."
For more information on the land acknowledgement, please look here.