When I was in grad school in the early 80s (1980s, that is ), only one of my instructors -- David Lovejoy, a scholar of colonial America -- actually brought his research notes to class to show us how he organized his sources (4x6 cards). When "microcomputers" appeared on the market, I still gathered materials on note cards and typed into a word processor. While working as an editorial assistant at the Documentary History
H-HistBibl is an international network of librarians, archivists, curators, and scholars interested in the practice and study of bibliographic and library services to support the study and teaching of history.
This is a suggestion that we share with one another how we each perform these critical actions.
Two projects that have been building towards a sustainable ecosystem for free ebooks have joined together in a new non-profit corporation. The Free Ebook Foundation envisions a world where ebooks will be funded, distributed and maintained for the benefit of all, by coordinating the efforts and resources of many.
Internet Resources for Keeping Up with History has been updated. From its introduction:
"Become familiar with its contents and you’ll be informed about many of the issues and methodologies that impact contemporary professional history. Hopefully, you’ll find resources you’ll return to regularly for enjoyment and to enhance and facilitate your teaching and research. I recommend that you browse through the entire guide at least once."
Find it at on our homepage under H-HistBibl Resources: http://networks.h-net.org/h-histbibl