Category Archives: social media
The Spencer S. Eccles Health Sciences Library, in collaboration with six partners, received a grant from the Office of Research on Women’s Health (ORWH) and the National Library of Medicine of the NIH to highlight and extend the wealth of resources available from the NIH and its Institutes and Centers on sex and gender differences […]
While raising ethical concerns, monitoring Twitter and other social media may anticipate disease outbreaks faster than traditional data-gathering methods.
A new study in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) “surveyed the 68 executive directors of all medical and osteopathic boards in the United States and its territories about violations of online professionalism reported to them.” Of those that responded, 92% indicated at least one of a list of online professional violations had […]
As noted in the Social Media Examiner blog, you can embed conversations from Twitter into blog posts. Unfortunately, the Twitter interface has changed slightly, so when you hover over the tweet you want to embed, the link now says “Open” instead of “Expand,” and it is located at the far right instead of next to […]
The Wednesday, April 11, 2012 Library and Information Technology Forum features Jake O’Connor, Program Coordinator, Financial & Business Services, talking about How to Effectively Use YouTube in the Workplace. Please join us in the Spencer F. and Cleone P. Eccles Health Sciences Education Building, Room 3515 B at 12:05-1:00 p.m. for this program. Program Description: […]
Can’t find a good dashboard app? On librarian built one using existing Web 2.0 tools, and shared how it was done.
Join us for a “Keeping Current with Social Media” workshop, Friday, 4/6/12
Internet users want it both ways: quality search results that come from Google and other online services tracking their data, and protection from having online activities tracked.
Recent Harvard study looks at the information-seeking behaviors of youth ages 18 and under, finding that context and demographics also play a critical role.
Dr. Margaret “Meg” Chisolm is an advocate for use of Twitter in demystifying psychiatry, and connecting with patients. She is conducting a pilot study on using it in med school.