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»Acceptable Cataloging for Minerva Libraries
Acceptable Cataloging for Minerva Libraries

Bibliographic records in the Minerva Catalog will conform to RDA rules except in special circumstances allowed by the Cataloging Standards Committee.

Records must be in correct MARC format and will include all appropriate MARC tags, indicators, and subfields.

The Fixed Fields section of the Bibliographic Record will be complete with all required information, including correct material type, language, non-filing characters, location, language, country, input library, and initials. New records will have the cataloging date entered.

The MARC Leader will be complete with correct codes for Record Type, Status, and Cat Form “i” (ISBD/RDA) in particular.

The record will include all the following fields:

• 001 field, used for OCLC numbers only. (This is already an approved Minerva standard.) 001 fields containing non-OCLC numbers must be deleted. **

• 010 field containing the LC control number if assigned.

• 020 fields with ISBN if one has been assigned and it appears inside or on the cover of the item, or ISSN in the 022. ISBNs that do not pertain to the item in hand will be removed from the record.

• Nonprint, audiovisual material records will have a complete and correct 007 field for physical description.

• 008 field with complete information including dates and country code.

• 1XX field for the main entry if applicable, with correct indicators and the correct LC authority record form of the entry.

• Title information will be entered in 245 field following RDA rules for transcription. Correct indicators and subfields will be present, and correct punctuation will be observed. In compliance with RDA cataloging rules, GMDs will not be added to the 245. When importing bib records from remote sources, GMDs found will be removed.

• 250 edition statement if applicable.

• 264 fields containing place of publication, publisher, and date, using correct subfields. In the absence of any of those details, repeated 264 fields will provide place, name, and date of distribution, manufacture, copyright, in the order described by RDA. The MARC 260 field is obsolete and will not be used.

• 300 physical description field with pagination, illustration details, and size in centimeters. Information regarding additional materials will be included as needed.

• 336, 337, 338 MARC fields for content, media, and carrier description. • 336 field stating “|still image|bsti|2rdacontent when applicable. • 340 field stating “|nlarge print” when applicable.

• 490 fields for series information if applicable. MARC 440 is obsolete and will not be used.

• 500 or 538 note with system details for audiovisual materials, as described in previously approved MCSC standard policy. **

• 504 bibliography note (optional) will include pagination when possible.

• 520 field for summary note (optional field) will be no longer than 50 words in length. Content should be objective and non-judgmental in nature and should not include excessive plot detail. The summary note is not a review of the material.

• 6XX subject access field will be entered with correct indicators and subdivisions. Library of Congress subject headings will be used except where MeSH headings and GSAFD genre headings are required.

• 7XX added entry fields are included when applicable; the correct authority form of names will be used.

• 8XX series added entry fields are included when applicable. URL links to non- site specific resources are given in 856 notes.

In addition to the specific requirements listed above, bibliographic records will observe all previously approved Minerva Cataloging Standards and practices, including those that detail the proper handling of special formats and material types.

When a new library is admitted to Minerva, its bibliographical records must be examined and approved by the Maine InfoNet cataloging specialist and/or representatives of the Cataloging Standards Committee before loading.

Any standards that are approved in the future must also be observed.
Jan 24

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A weekly podcast about development and design through the lens of amazing books, chapter-by-chapter. We do our best to be code-agnostic but we talk a lot about Rails, JavaScript, React, React Native, design, business and startups.

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John: Welcome to Iteration: A weekly podcast about programming, development, and design through the lens of amazing books, chapter-by-chapter.

JP: Chapter 6 "While you are coding" Summary / Introduction - In this section, we will be discussing the things a programmer thinks about during the process of coding.

The section kicks off by talking about how coding is not a mechanical process. Adjustments must be made while we code. It's largely driving a car. Our brain goes into auto-pilot - however, an attentive driver is always assessing the current situation. Is someone about to cross the street? Etc.

Part 1

Tip 44 Don't Program by Coincidence

JP: really funny metaphor about a solider coming to a false conclusion in a minefield. "As developers, we also work in minefields."

You can't know why something is broken if you didn't know why it worked in the first place

John: It's easy to assume that X causes Y, but as we've said - don't assume it, prove it.

John: Be deliberate.

Tip 45 Estimate the Order of Your Algorithms

JP: Basically, big O stuff: constant, logarithmic, linear, exponential. Use a greedy approach when you can. Try to think about how you can do something in a single pass. But always remember the context. Maybe your data isn't so large that an exponential algorithm is just fine for the sake of readability.

"Pragmatic programmers try to cover both the theoretical and practical bases. After all this estimating, the only timing that counts is the speed of your code, running in the prod env. with real data."

John: If I have a super slow method or view it’s usually because I need a new object or attribute.

Tip 46 Test Your Estimates

JP: "Be wary of premature optimization. It's always a good idea to make sure an alg really is a bottleneck before investing your precious time trying to improve it"

John: In general: Tests pass - I ship. I'd rather just throw more Dyno's at my methods than too much time optimizing.


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John: Postman - specifcally SET UP ENVIROMENTS

John: Greedy Algorithms

Rely only on reliable things. Beware of accidental complexity, and don't confuse a happy coincidence with a purposeful plan

Get a feel for how long things are likely to take before you write code

Mathematical analysis of algorithms doesn't tell you everything. Try timing your code in its target environment


This week we talk through simplicity in controllers and models and time as a design consideration.

Tip 40: Design Using Services Tip 41: Always Design for Concurrency Tip 42: Separate Views from Models Tip 43: Use Blackboards to Coordinate Workflow

This week we are talking through chapter 5 of Pragmatic Programmer - In a nutshell we talk through what it takes to make code that is flexible and can take the cold realities of the real world.

Tip 36: Minimize Coupling Between Modules Tip 37: Configure, Don't Integrate Tip 38: Put Abstractions in Code, Details in Metadata Tip 39: Analyze Workflow to Improve Concurrency

Chapter 4: Pragmatic Paranoia

Tip 30: You Can't Write Perfect Software Tip 31: Design with Contracts Tip 32: Crash Early Tip 33: If it can't happen, use assertions that ensure that it won't Tip 34: Use exceptions for exceptional problems Tip 35: Finish what you start

This week we walk through some awesome tips from Pragmatic Programer Chapter 3. We talk through debugging strategies, challenging assumptions and more.

This week we walk through some awesome tips from Pragmatic Programer Chapter 3. We talk through our tools , keeping knowledge in plain text, command shells, editors, source control and debugging basics.

This week we talk through prototyping, sticking to the domain, estimation and.... iteration. Hey, that's the name of the show.

This chapter is truly about a "pragmatic" approach to development - We discuss duplicating knowledge throughout systems, insulating projects from their changing environments, gathering requirements and implement code at the same time, how to give project estimates

Iteration: a weekly podcast about programing, development and design through the lens of amazing books, chapter-by-chapter. This week we have the first chapter of a new book - Pragmatic Programer. Follow along through this great book in this super long first episode.

This final episode of the season breaks down all the best insights from Domain Driven Design. Season 2 is just around the corner!

This week we are going through chapter 16 of Domain Driven Design working through dealing with large codebases and large teams.

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