Librarian Jim Hahn has carefully culled the over 500, 000 available apps down to the 100 that are the absolute best for day-in, day-out library services. The guide covers apps for Apple and Android devices, including tablets. Each entry in this long-needed guide contains: ac a basic summary of how each app operates, ac at least one example of how that app can be used by a librarian, ac one example of how it can help a library user access library services, ac a section highlighting critical limitations and apps that may better serve a librarianas needs, and ac the next possible iteration of the app. Entries are accompanied by a photo of the app in action, so this current guide is both descriptive and visual. Introductory and final chapters cover using apps in library settings and library services as well as what the future should bring in this area. This guide is intended as an introduction for those with little or no app experience and for those wanting to know more about app uses for information access.What it does: This Nook app provides cloud-based access to the titles you purchased through the Barnes aamp; Noble website for access from the Nook device. The Nook app also keeps track of your last-read page on any device so that when you open a Nook eabook from your phone, ... information about how it works: In order to sign in to the app on first load, you need to get a Barnes aamp; Noble password.
|Title||:||The Best 100 Free Apps for Libraries|
|Publisher||:||Scarecrow Press - 2013-05-13|