Summertime Fun

Peds boy with melon

    It's summer, the best time for hot dogs and watermelon and being outside at a barbeque – even if you are a child stuck in the hospital with an injured foot.  This young guy has his hands full, but when he is done eating, he has his shades nearby so he can relax in the sun.  During the 1960s, doctors from Mount Sinai's Pediatrics Department would often fire up some grills on the roof of the Einstein-Falk Children's Pavilion and hold a picnic for those children able to make it, often complete with clowns and balloons. It is hard to imagine fire codes allowing that to happen today, but it is certain the reaction would be the same: Oh, boy!

Another Core Anatomy Resource: Netter Reference

Netter
The Library is pleased to now offer access to another core Anatomy resource: Netter Reference, which includes access to Netter's Atlas of Human Anatomy, Netter's
Clinical Anatomy
, Netter's Online Dissection Modules (videos), and
Netter's Head and Neck Anatomy for Dentistry

Netter Reference features the classic illustrations of acclaimed artist Dr. Frank H. Netter, and other artists.  Selected images from Netter's can be downloaded for presentations using the "Images Index".  Click on "Bookshelf" to view the books that are included in our Mount Sinai subscription.  Unfortunately, the mobile app is not part of our subscription.  

A bit of Mount Sinai history: Dr. Netter was a surgeon on staff at Mount Sinai's outpatient clinic at the beginning of his career in 1933!  He soon left his surgical practice to pursue his art full-time.  You can read more about Dr. Netter's famous career here: http://eresources.library.mssm.edu:11484/ELSEVIER/p/aboutus

Netter Reference can be accessed from either the Library's database page or the ebooks search page

2011 Journal Citation Reports Announcement

JCR 2011Journal Citation Reports, the database that provides journal impact factors and rankings of journals in a field, has released data for the 2011 edition.  Reports are also available for previous years.  Use this database to find the impact factor or Eigenfactor for any of the 10,500 journals indexed by Web of Science. This database is available through the databases page on the Levy Library website by clicking on the Web of Science link.

For help finding a journal’s impact factor, use the library journal impact factors guide.  To calculate your personal impact factor or H-index for 2011, follow the instructions in the library Individual Impact Factor guide.  As always, if you have questions about how to do this, contact us at Ask a Librarian.