Mobile-Formatted Site: Easier Access to Library Apps and Mobile Sites





Iphone-hardwareIcahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai's smartphone users can now access the Levy Library's mobile apps and sites from a specially designed mobile-formatted site (http://libguides.mssm.edu/mobile).  This site is a mobile version of our current Medical Apps & Mobile Resources guide, and was designed to provide mobile users with an easier way to read about and access library mobile resources while using their handheld devices.  

Check out this guide for a list of mobile-optimized library sites including UpToDate Mobile, MDConsult Mobile, Stat!Ref Mobile and more.  

The Library's list of apps and mobile sites currently includes mobile resources related to Library resources and providers.  All of the apps and mobile sites on our list are included in our library licenses and are free to Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai faculty, students, and staff.

 

 

 

 

 

Codebreakers: Makers of Modern Genetics

The Wellcome Library recently opened Codebreakers: Makers
of Modern Genetics
,
an online collection of primary source material documenting the history of
modern genetics and the discovery of the DNA double helix. Over one million
pages have been scanned, including the personal papers of James Watson and Francis
Crick as well as the records of many other individuals
and groups.

CharlotteDr. Charlotte Friend of Mount Sinai, who
advocated for the recognition of Rosalind
Franklin's role in the discovery of DNA.

By bringing a wide range of collections together in one
place, this online research center draws attention to the previous researchers
whose work was essential to Watson and Crick's discovery. In particular, the
Rosalind Franklin papers
document the work of a researcher who some have argued was unjustly denied her
rightful honors as a co-discoverer of the double helix. Among Franklin's
champions was Mount Sinai's Dr. Charlotte Friend,
herself a pioneering microbiologist, who corresponded actively with scholars
and journalists to advocate for the recognition of Franklin's contributions to
DNA research.