Chemical Information Sources/CIIM/How to Teach Chemical Information< Chemical Information Sources | CIIM
Chemical Information Instructional Materials
- Information Competencies for Chemistry Undergraduates: the Elements of Information Literacy. Wikibook, July 2012- . (SLA Chemistry Division and ACS Division of Chemical Information)
- Information Competencies for Chemistry Undergraduates: The Elements of Information Literacy see for earlier versions. (SLA Chemistry Division)
- Teaching Chemical Information (A Workshop Developed by the ACS Division of Chemical Information, Education Committee, Fall 2000 by Bartow Culp and Kierstin Child Hill)
- What is Chemical Information? by Gary Wiggins (after a presentation at the August 2000 ACS meeting; modified for the August 2002 ACS Meeting)
- The Ideal Chemical Information Curriculum (Carr, Somerville) (from the 1st National Chemical Information Symposium, June 1994)
- Chemical Literature Guides: Bibliography & Index For an update of that resource, see:
- Carr, Carol. "Teaching and Using Chemical Information: An Updated Bibliography." Journal of Chemical Education September 1993 70(9), 719-726. and
- Carr, Carol. "Teaching and Using Chemical Information: Annotated Bibliography, 1993-1998." Journal of Chemical Education March 2000, 77(3), 412-422.
- XCITR (eXplore Chemical Information Teaching Resources)
XCITR, is an international repository for exploring and sharing chemical information teaching resources. XCITR is intended not only for librarians and instructors in chemical information, but also for chemistry professors, instructors in other disciplines related to chemistry, information specialists, students, high school teachers, and even technical writers. XCITR is a successor to the Clearinghouse for Chemical Information Instructional Materials created by Gary Wiggins at Indiana University in the mid-1980's.
Librarians, instructors, and information providers can deposit and access important and useful teaching materials in XCITR. Educational materials about library services and collections are also welcome. Teaching materials deposited in XCITR can be used for free and, if the author permits, modified according to individual needs. To help insure that items deposited fall within the scope of the collection, an editorial board will briefly review all depositions before they are made publicly available in XCITR.
XCITR is a collaborative project between the Computer-Information-Chemistry (CIC) Division of the German Chemical Society (GDCh) and the Division of Chemical Information (CINF) of the American Chemical Society (ACS). XCITR is hosted by FIZ Chemie Berlin, Germany.
Rene Deplanque, Guenter Grethe Co-chairs, XCITR Collaborative Working Group. Announcement, chminf-l (11/4/2010), modified 3/14/2011
Details of the XCITR program and its history are available in the Fall 2011 CCCE Newsletter at http://www.ccce.divched.org/P1Fall2011CCCENL; now hosted and maintained by the eScience group of the Royal Society of Chemistry. Announcement, chminf-l (2/26/2013), modified 3/4/2013