- Posted by Kate on September 15, 2020
It’s that time of year again when many of us return to work, in a year that has already been different in so many unprecedented ways, many of us are looking at a future of remote learning/working, which can leave some feeling unsure and unprepared for the year ahead.
To help reduce some of that uncertainty, we've collated together some of our favorite learning tools, help topics and fun content to help you perfect (and enjoy) your return to work! We know you don’t have time to learn new tools - so we’ve split the content below into items just for you, and then items you can share with your colleagues and students.
- Posted by Shelly on August 29, 2018
This Top 5 list was developed through conversations with, and answering questions from, Librarians, IT professionals, and faculty over the past two years as a trusted collaborator and Senior Institutional Account Manager at Overleaf.
- Posted by Mary Anne on February 13, 2018
Overleaf is happy to announce that The University of New South Wales (UNSW Sydney) and Overleaf have partnered to provide all UNSW students, faculty and staff with Overleaf Pro+Teach accounts. The UNSW Library is providing the UNSW community with innovative scholarly authorship technology via premium Overleaf accounts and a custom UNSW authoring portal on Overleaf:
- Posted by Shelly on November 6, 2017
In this short blog post we announce a new service from Overleaf—the launch of three LibGuides to further strengthen our partnership with academic libraries and the librarian community. The LibGuides platform is used by librarians to collect, curate and share information of relevance and interest to all sections and members of their user community—via an easy-to-use website.
- Posted on September 26, 2017
Many activities in the classroom, the lab, and the research group intersect with the library and the resources provided by the library budget. Students, faculty and researchers use an amazing array of online resources—e-books, journals, conference proceedings, datasets, complex databases—usually funded by the university library. But what about the scholarly tools needed to analyze, write, publish and archive the results of the research completed? Which budget supports the analytic software for social scientists, the GIS software to map data, the authoring software to format articles, the supplies for the 3D printer lab? In this article Helen Josephine explores the options for libraries to partner with other campus departments and units to fund the tools and services needed to support today’s digital scholarly environment.