Special Collections is pleased to have recently processed March Fong Eu’s archive, and to make available digitized recordings of her personal interview tapes. The papers of March Fong Eu are now open for research. The papers may be accessed here: https://searchworks.stanford.edu/view/9378418.
In April, 2017, I had a debate with David McClure and Karl Grossner — at that time both were Stanford colleagues. They argued that everything is data. I vehemently opposed the notion.
On Monday, May 10, in an act of solidarity, Stanford Libraries staff gathered outside of Lathrop Library while many viewers on Facebook tuned in to the live stream for the raising of the RISE UP – STOP AAPI HATE banner.
After you’ve claimed your ORCID iD, it’s time to add to your ORCID record. Completing information about yourself and your work and education history in the “Biography” section can help people find and recognize you. Publications, datasets, and other research outputs can be added in the “Works” section. There are myriad ways to add works to your ORCID record, and this page provides details on several options.
The Frank Y. Chuck papers are now open for research. This collection consists of materials relating to the life and career of Frank Y. Chuck, a noted research chemist and one of Stanford University’s earliest graduates of color. Included are academic transcripts, diplomas, domestic and international patents, professional papers, notebooks, correspondence, photographs that feature Stanford’s Chinese American student community from the 1920s, and an oral history interview transcript.
The Stanford Libraries recently acquired a manuscript collection dealing with the planning and preparation for the California Himalayan Expedition of 1954, created by Stanford alumnus Dr. Lawrence Swan (1922-1999)
Stanford Libraries’ annual donor appreciation program on April 7 featured three projects that highlight the research services of our science and engineering libraries. Whether it is freeing data from analog records, facilitating the 3D printing of microscope prototypes, or bringing public health resources to nomadic tribes in southern Ethiopia—they all have one common denominator—Stanford Libraries!