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Internet -- Evaluation.

View Resource Health Information on the Internet: Accessibility, Quality, and Readability in English and Spanish

Published in the May 23/30, 2001 issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), this detailed study conducted by the Rand Corporation and California HealthCare Foundation finds that the quality of health-care information available online is decidedly uneven. For the report, researchers consulted ten English-language and four Spanish-language search engines for information on four...
View Resource Public Libraries and the Internet 2000

In late September 2000, the US National Commission on Libraries and Information Science published results of its sixth public library Internet study released in the last decade (see the September 6, 1996 Scout Report for information about the 1996 survey). The 2000 Internet Connectivity Study measured the level of connectivity, public access, training support, and technology funding, current and...
View Resource Public-Access Computer Systems Review

PACS Review is "an electronic journal about end-user computer systems in libraries."
View Resource Internet Society

The Internet is certainly a vast and, at times, quite chaotic place. Fortunately, there are organizations such as the Internet Society which "provides leadership in addressing issues that confront the future of the Internet". With over 20,000 individual members in over 180 countries, it has a broad range of members located in most corners of the world. Perhaps one of the most important areas of...
View Resource Miitla

Miitla is a convenient acronym for Mind It Later, and it allows users to save interesting websites or online items of note for future reference. Visitors need to just sign up for a free account and they will have the ability to create categories and make notes as a reminder of why each item was worthy of saving. It's a nice way to save online resources for future use and it is compatible with all...
View Resource Pew Research Journalism Project: Twitter News Consumers

How do adults get their news? Based on a recent study from the Pew Research Journalism Project, approximately 8 percent of all adults in the United States get their news through Twitter. It's an interesting finding amidst many in this report sponsored via a collaboration with the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. The report looks at a wide range of topics, including analysis of conversations...