The RIPS Law Librarian Blog is published by the Research, Instruction, and Patron Services Special Interest Section (RIPS-SIS) of the American Association of Law Libraries. All opinions expressed in the posts herein are those of the individual author and do not represent the opinions of RIPS-SIS or AALL.
Guest posts from RIPS-SIS members are encouraged; please contact the blog editor.
- Letting 1Ls Leave the Nest March 23, 2017
- Alternative Group Work Activities March 21, 2017
- The Bluebook and the Purpose of Citations March 15, 2017
- Learning Theories and Law: Behaviorism, Cognitivism, Constructivism March 14, 2017
- Of Boardgames, Grading Rubrics, and Instructional Style March 9, 2017
- livnath2013 on Alternative Group Work Activities
- Learning Theories and Law: Behaviorism, Cognitivism, Constructivism | RIPS Law Librarian Blog on Charting a New Course: A Foray into Instructional Design
- Articles Worth Reading | The Barrister on CARA: The First Year Associate’s Pocket Calculator
- “Hello” From Your RIPS Board | RIPS Law Librarian Blog on Deadline Extended: Contribute to the 25th National Legal Research Teach-In Kit Today!
- Anna Blaine on Could No News Be Good News?
- cgeorge178 on Could No News Be Good News?
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Tag Archives: research guides
by Dean Duane Strojny Because of another blog posting forwarded to me recently, I am moved to discuss the bar exam and the role libraries could, should, and must play in the preparation of it. This is a critical time for … Continue reading
A traditional librarian duty is to create guides for students and other patrons. As better technology has become available, libraries moved from paper booklets to online guides like LibGuides. To further assist in classes and training, especially in academic libraries, … Continue reading
This semester’s postings started with a great discussion on reference services. We all get interesting questions from a variety of patrons, and I am sure that every one of us has our favorite reference questions to share. But what happens … Continue reading
Online Research Guides are proliferating. With the widespread adoption of LibGuides, it is easier than ever to develop a research guide that incorporates video, images, hyperlinks, and RSS feeds. By using a little “Advanced Common Sense” of the Steve Krug … Continue reading
By C. Deane Web Usability: Don’t Make Me Think When I was an online student working on my MLIS one of the things that most troubled me was how poorly organized the course pages were on Blackboard. Now that I teach … Continue reading
Michelle Cosby, RIPS member, Faculty Services Librarian at North Carolina Central University School of Law, and creator of User Education in Law Librarianship, recently created a guide containing links to ABA-accredited and provisionally credited law school libraries that have access … Continue reading