If you’re new to campus or have a new iPad, here are a few tips to help you get connected to the LSUHSC networks.
To access the wireless network while on campus:
- Go to Settings->Wi-Fi; turn the Wi-Fi connection on
- Choose the network LSUHSC-Secure
- Enter your LSUHSC user i.d. and password and tap “Join”
- You will then be asked to accept the “eis-rcbnps3.master…” certificate
- Success! You’re now logged onto the LSUHSC wireless network
For those who would like to set up Citrix on their iPad, we have put together a walkthrough to help you with this process.
If you would like to set up your LSUHSC e-mail for use through the Mail app, more information can be found on this page. However, if you would like to receive your LSUHSC mail on your iPad, you will have to set up a passcode lock for your device if you have not already done so.
If you need any help with these steps or require anything else from the Library, please do not hesitate to contact us.
If you are a new resident or have a new rotation, you might find it a little difficult to access Library resources from the various hospitals. Unfortunately, the wired and wireless networks at UMC, Children’s, and any of the other hospitals are neither part of nor managed by the Health Sciences Center, and you might even be blocked from getting to many web-based services while on those networks. If you need to access Library resources while at the hospitals, the following will help you get what you need:
- Go to http://www.lsuhsc.edu and choose the Citrix icon
- You can also go to http://citrixweb.lsuhsc.edu directly
- Log on using your LSUHSC user i.d. and password; you may also be prompted to install the Citrix Receiver before you are able to log in
- Choose “Desktop-New”
- When your Citrix session is up and running, go to the Start Menu to open up Internet Explorer
- From the LSUHSC homepage, choose “Libraries” on the left
- You can then choose which resource you would like to use
- To find out whether the Library has access to a particular book or journal, click the link for “Library Catalog/INNOPAC”
- If you wish to search for articles through PubMed, want to use AccessMedicine, or any other databases, choose “Databases” from the left and then go to the page for that resource
- Be sure to click the “Off Campus” link for any database you want
- Citrix sessions are sometimes not recognized as being on campus, so you may also be asked to provide your name, barcode, and PIN that is used to access Library resources when off campus
If you need any assistance with these steps or anything else from the Library, please do not hesitate to contact us.
We are pleased to announce that our AccessMedicine subscription has been upgraded to an institutional site license with no restrictions on the number of users. That means no more lock-outs for AccessMedicine. Many thanks are owed to the School of Medicine for contributing funds to support this upgrade. We couldn’t have done it without you!
AccessMedicine is a dynamic resource that includes online textbooks, case studies, videos, drug monographs, USMLE review questions, diagnostic tools, and more. The online book collection is very popular and it includes top titles such as Harrison’s Principles of Internal Medicine, Dr. Michael Levitzky’s Pulmonary Physiology, Dr. Patricia Molina’s Endocrine Physiology, and the Current Diagnosis & Treatment series, just to name a few!
As a bonus, we can now offer expanded access to the Custom Curriculum component of this resource. Instructors can register their MyAccess profiles for the added capability of developing and managing interactive learning modules where they can assign readings, give quizzes, and track students’ progress. See the Custom Curriculum web page for more information or contact the School of Medicine Librarian Liaison, Kathy Kerdolff, if you have any other questions.
Two new collections have been added to our arsenal as well:
We have also renewed AccessEmergency Medicine at a level of 3 concurrent users, and thanks to continued funding from the Department of Surgery, we are able to maintain our AccessSurgery subscription at a level of 10 concurrent users. The Department of Surgery has been funding extra users on that subscription since 2008! We couldn’t have done it without you either! To maximize the usefulness of those limited users, please remember to sign out when you are finished using those databases.
We hope you find all of these subscriptions useful in your teaching, education, and research!
A new selection of articles has been added to the Faculty Publications display in the Ische Library. These eight articles, as well as all of the articles in our Faculty Publications database, are authored by at least one member of our research community here at LSUHSC-New Orleans. Each month the Library is proud to present copies of eight of these publications in a rotating display of 16. They can be viewed in the Reference area, on the wall between the main entrance and the Library elevator, on the third floor of the Resource Center Building.
Here is a list of the newest articles to be featured, with the LSUHSC-NO researchers in bold print:
- Avegno J, Carlisle M. Evaluating the patient with right upper quadrant abdominal pain. Emerg Med Clin North Am. 2016;34(2):211-228.
- Bender CL, Yang Q, Sun L, Liu SJ. NH125 reduces the level of CPEB3, an RNA binding protein, to promote synaptic GluA2 expression. Neuropharmacology. 2016;101531-7.
- Chuang GC, Xia H, Mahne SE, Varner KJ. Environmentally persistent free radicals cause apoptosis in HL-1 cardiomyocytes. Cardiovasc Toxicol. 2016;[published online in April].
- Fink DS, Sibley H, Kunduk M, Schexnaildre M, Sutton C, Kakade-Pawar A, McWhorter AJ. Functional outcomes after salvage transoral laser microsurgery for laryngeal squamous cell carcinoma. Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg. 2016;[published online in April].
- Ozdemir A, Machida K, Imataka H, Catling AD. Identification of the T-complex protein as a binding partner for newly synthesized cytoplasmic dynein intermediate chain 2. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 2016;469(1):126-131.
- Richard EB, Williamson EA, Jackson SM, Stryjewska BM. A rare form of Hansen’s disease presenting as filiform verrucous papules on the feet. JAAD Case Rep. 2016;2(2):105-107.
- Wang YZ, Beyer DT, Hall M. Obturator canal lymph node metastasis from rectal carcinoid tumors: Total mesorectal excision may be insufficient. J Gastrointest Surg. 2016;20(6):1247-52.
- Weed PF, Filipeanu CM, Ketchum MJ, Winsauer PJ. Chronic Delta9-tetrahydrocannabinol during adolescence differentially modulates striatal CB1 receptor expression and the acute and chronic effects on learning in adult rats. J Pharmacol Exp Ther. 2016;356(1):20-31.
Publications cited in the Faculty Publications database are harvested weekly from a variety of sources, such as PubMed, SCOPUS, and CINAHL, to name a few. In addition to articles they include books, book chapters, papers, editorials, letters to the editor, and meeting abstracts, all authored by at least one member of the LSUHSC-NO community. The database is maintained by Reference Librarian Kathy Kerdolff and is available to the general public here or via the Library’s webpage. For a PDF of a bibliography of this month’s additions, click here. If you have an article you would like us to highlight or if you have any questions regarding the display or the database, you can contact Kathy Kerdolff.
Please come to the Library and view these recent publications by our research community.
Both the Dental and Isché Libraries will be closed Saturday – Monday, July 2-4 in observance of the Independence Day holiday. The Isché Library will close at 8pm on Friday, July 1st and the Dental Library will close at 5pm. Both Libraries will reopen on Tuesday, July 5th at 8am.
“PubMed was first released two decades ago in January 1996 as an experimental database under the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) retrieval system. The word “experimental” was dropped from the Web site in April 1997, and on June 26, 1997, a Capitol Hill Press conference officially announced free MEDLINE access via PubMed.”
It’s gone through several redesigns and refinements since 1997. The staff at NLM and NCBI are constantly improving access, coverage, and ease of use for PubMed and have come up with several features that help searchers. This article discusses several of these improvements. Prior to 1997, access to MEDLINE was only available through paid services, such as GRATEFUL MED, DIALOG or in CD ROM format. Many times users were charged by the minute, by the search, or by the citation to download. Users had to have their search strategy planned out exactly, login, type it as quickly as possible and then log off while watching the charges add up. Things have changed!
Happy birthday, PubMed! You have made health sciences research so much easier in the past 20 years!
The LSU Health New Orleans Stanley S. Scott Cancer Center will host a Cancer Moonshot Summit on June 29 from noon to 4pm at the Louisiana Cancer Research Center, 1700 Tulane Ave. Augusto Ochoa, MD, director of the Cancer Center is hosting the summit. He is the only Louisiana expert on the Blue Ribbon Panel and one of 28 nationwide.
This meeting will be open to the public and is free. It will cover clinical trials, treatment, philanthropy and advocacy. Registration is preferred: www.surveymonkey.com/r/L87SPTV.
“The White House Cancer Moonshot Task Force’s mission is to double the rate of progress in cancer research and treatment, striving to accelerate what could be achieved in ten years in just five. The goals of the Cancer Moonshot cannot be achieved by one person, one organization, one discipline, or even one collective approach. Rather, solving the complexities of cancer requires the formation of new alliances to defy the bounds of innovation and accelerate the prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and – ultimately – the curing of cancer.” Summits will be happening nationwide on June 29th.
The National Library of Medicine’s traveling exhibit “From DNA to Beer: Harnessing Nature in Medicine and Industry” is now at the LSU School of Dentistry Library! Come explore the history of biotechnology, and peruse our selection of related books and articles. The Dental Library is located on the third floor of the Administration Building, and the exhibit will be there from June 20th-July 8th.
This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History. Additional information about this exhibit can be found online: https://www.nlm.nih.gov/hmd/about/exhibition/fromdnatobeer.html.
MICROBES—tiny organisms too small to be seen with the naked eye—have altered human history. Life forms such as bacteria, yeasts, and molds can cause sickness or restore health, and help produce foods and beverages.
Scientists, in partnership with industry, have developed techniques to harness the powers of these microbes. In recent years, headline-grabbing technologies have used genetically modified bacteria to manufacture new medicines.
A glimpse into the past reveals a history of human enterprise that has adapted these tiny organisms for health and profit. This exhibition explores some of the processes, problems, and potential inherent in technologies that use life.
ExamMaster access from off campus has been restored. The service just added a note that “for optimal user experience, use Chrome or Firefox browsers.” When using Chrome off campus, we are seeing a security warning but if you accept what they consider a risk than you can get in.
The WebBridge LR links are currently not displaying in any EBSCOhost databases, including CINAHL and Academic Search Complete. You will continue to see a link to check the Library’s catalog for all citations in these databases, but you will not see the “Check Full Text” icon:
If you do not find a match when clicking the link to check the Library catalog, you can search for the journal or book in the E-Books & E-Journals A to Z List to find whether it is available from another provider.
The issue is being investigated but there is no timeline for when the problem will be fixed. If you need any assistance while this service is unavailable, please contact us.
While the Library’s INNOPAC system is offline for maintenance, a number of functions are affected. During this outage the catalog, off-campus access, and link resolver will be unavailable. However, here are a few ways to get the resources you need during this downtime:
- All print books and journals will be available for checkout; although we will be unable to look up holdings and call numbers, Library staff will assist you in finding the materials you need from anything that is on reserve or in the stacks.
- All online resources will be available on campus only; when viewing the available databases be sure to click the “On Campus” link:
- If you need an ebook you can use the eBooks LibGuide to find the on-campus links to the electronic books available from various publishers.
- Although it is also an option for ebooks, the E-Books & E-Journals A to Z List will allow access to the online version of the majority of journals available from the Library.
We hope the outage will not last very long, but Library staff will be ready to answer any questions you have regarding resources while this necessary maintenance is completed. Please do not hesitate to contact us if you have any questions.