AALL Members - $30; Non-AALL Members - $60;
Site Registration (one per physical location) $150
Please register by March 24
Librarians need a good mix of tools that they can use to deliver service value. Many tools are out there for wide use, but how do you sift through the options? Join a few tech savvy librarians on March 27 at 11 a.m. central who will discuss screencasting tools that can be used for virtual reference, research demos, teaching and more.
Participants will learn:
Useful screencasting programs
Screencasting tools that can be used for different projects and new ideas for use in your own environment
Screencasting tips and tricks
Jane Larrington is a Reference Librarian at the University of San Diego Legal Research Center. She presents training sessions on a variety of legal research and technology topics and co-teaches intermediate and advanced legal research courses. Prior to arriving at USD, Jane was a Reference Librarian and Adjunct Professor at Thomas Jefferson School of Law and a Fellow at the University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law Library. Jane earned her M.L.I.S. at the University of Arizona, her J.D. at the University of Michigan Law School, and her B.A. at Carleton College.
Judith Lihosit is the Head of Reference Services at the USD Legal Research Center. She holds a J.D. from the USD School of Law, and an M.L.I.S. from the University of California, Los Angeles. Prior to entering library school, she was an attorney for the Department of the Navy’s Office of General Counsel, practicing in the area of government contracts, employment law, and environmental law. She regularly co-teaches Advanced Legal Research and Legal Research Bootcamp at the USD School of Law.
Anna Russell has been an Electronic Resources librarian at the University of San Diego Legal Research Center since 2011. Before working at USD, she spent six years working for the federal government. With a background in government information access, she monitors the ever-changing world of access to online information in order to provide legal research instruction to USD law students on both advanced legal research topics and in the first year legal writing and research courses. She constantly stays abreast of current information technology tools and trends, co-authoring articles about digital authentication of primary legal documents in 2013 and mobile-tagging technologies in 2012 as well as writing a scholarly piece on the legal implications of intimacy with machines in 2009.