Author Archives: cbselibrary

20 Gorgeous Library

Take a look at these 20 gorgeous library designs that reveal the true marvels of modern architectural design.

1. Vienna, Austria, National Library

Vienna Austria National Library

2. Admont, Austria, monastic library

Admont Austria monastic library

3. Wiblingen, Monastery Library

Wiblingen Monastery Library

4. Amberg, library

Amberg library

5. Weimar, Duchess Anna Amalia Library

Weimar Duchess Anna Amalia Library

6. Prague, Czech Republic

Prague Czech Republic

7. Kremsmünster, Austria, monastic library

8. St. Florian, Austria, monastic library

St Florian Austria monastic library

9. Dresden, Saxony

Dresden Saxony

10. Malmo, Sweden, City Library

Malmo Sweden City Library

11. St. Pölten, Austria

12. Graz, Austria, University Library

Graz Austria University Library

13. Constance, university library

Constance university library

14. Leipzig University Library

Leipzig University Library

15. Vilnius, Lithuania, University Library

Vilnius Lithuania University Library

16. Prague, Czech Republic, Library of Strahov Monastery

Prague Czech Republic Library of Strahov Monastery

17. Melk, Austria, monastic library

Melk Austria monastic library

18. Wroclaw, Poland, University Library

Wroclaw Poland University Library

19. Tepl, Czech Republic, monastery library

Tepl Czech Republic monastery library

20. Hall, University and State Library

Hall University and State Library


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The difference between a successful person…

“The difference between a successful person and others is not a lack of strength, not a lack of knowledge, but rather a lack of will.”

Vince Lombardi

Information Explosion

The information explosion is the rapid increase in the amount of published information or data and the effects of this abundance. As the amount of available data grows, the problem of managing the information becomes more difficult, which can lead to information overload. The Online Oxford English Dictionary indicates use of the phrase in a March 1964 New Statesman article. The New York Times first used the phrase in its editorial content in an article by Walter Sullivan on June 7, 1964 in which he described the phrase as “much discussed.” The earliest use of the phrase seems to have been in an IBM advertising supplement to the New York Times published on April 30, 1961 and by Frank Fremont-Smith, Director of the American Institute of Biological Sciences Interdisciplinary Conference Program, in an April 1961 article in the AIBS Bulletin.


An encyclopedia (also spelled encyclopaedia or encyclopædia) is a type of reference work – a compendium holding a summary of information from either all branches of knowledge or a particular branch of knowledge. Encyclopedias are divided into articles or entries, which are usually accessed alphabetically by article name. Encyclopedia entries are longer and more detailed than those in most dictionaries. Generally speaking, unlike dictionary entries, which focus on linguistic information about words, encyclopedia articles focus on factual information to cover the thing or concept for which the article name stands.


Anglo-American Cataloguing Rules

The Anglo-American Cataloguing Rules (AACR) are a national cataloging code first published in 1967. AACR2 stands for the Anglo-American Cataloging Rules, Second Edition. It is published jointly by the American Library Association, the Canadian Library Association, and the Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals in the UK. The editor is Michael Gorman, a British-born librarian living in the Chicago area and honored by both the ALA and CILIP. AACR2 is designed for use in the construction of catalogs and other lists in general libraries of all sizes. The rules cover the description of, and the provision of access points for, all library materials commonly collected at the present time.

If you don’t build your dream…

“If you don’t build your dream, someone else will hire you to help them build theirs.”

Dhirubhai Ambani