bibliographic


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bibliographic

adjective Referring to a bibliography, or the history of books.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bibliographic records, holdings records (which provide a mechanism for showing the location and call number in the public catalog) and item records (which house the barcode used for circulation) remained largely the same.
RISM working group, Bratislava, Slovak National Museum-Music Museum, Sigla SK-BRnm, on 22 May 2014 it registered 3595 bibliographic records in the Kallisto program.
Recognizing the need to advance bibliographic exchange, the Library of Congress initiated a community discussion on the Future of Bibliographic Control in 2006, and the working group's report of its recommendations was published in January 2008.
d} Ways of enhancing Universal Bibliographic Control in Africa
Under the contract the KEVRIC team prepares biomedical and scientific bibliographic citations for entry into MEDLINE, NLM's bibliographic database that is the primary component of PubMed.
Andrew Piper's fascinating study Dreaming in Books offers an extended gloss on this definitional claim, arguing for an understanding of Romantic literary meaning as inextricably bound up with book history and bibliographic detail.
Attendees also had the chance to get hands-on experience with the WorldCat Search API and gain development access to 144 million bibliographic WorldCat records.
The library contains around 14 million catalogue records comprising a wealth of bibliographic data.
The TSCATS bibliographic database is available for online searching at http://www.ntis.gov/products/ots.aspx.
Bowker, a provider of bibliographic information, reported on Wednesday (14 March) that it has extended its licence agreement with book retailer Borders Group Inc (NYSE:BGP) for use of Bowker's Global Books In Print database in Borders corporate offices and in stores.