Why adding new work to old work is crucial to growing an economy (instead of merely dividing existing work more)
Why loosely structured and inefficient economies are better suited to survive change.
Why cities predated agriculture as we know it.
How cities can replace imported goods with their own industries.
Why some villages grow into cities and some do not.
How the design of urban spacies can either promote order or hinder it.
If you are studying urban studies, public policy or economics you need to read her.
Click of the print button. Login with your Texas State netID and password. Expand all of the categories and select a printer you want to print two. Use duplex for two-sided print jobs and letter for single-sided print jobs. Browse for an upload the document you want to print. Click continue once the document is selected for upload. Click continue once more after adjusting page sizes. Wait for the job to upload. Once the page displays complete go to a print release station to release your job.
I have fond memories of Scarecrow Press. If you needed an introduction or overview of almost anything – the history of Panama, women music educators, anthropological theorists, you name it – you would eventually run into Scarecrow Press.
Just a couple of hours reading these books did wonders to increase your comprehension of advanced or graduate-level courses.
You can either search the link above or type in your keyword and then the word Scarecrow.
Stay connected with Alkek Library through our eNews, including information about services, collections, and events at Alkek and the Round Rock Campus Library. Hope you enjoy the cover picture, a collage of freshmen selfies from Bobcat Preview, created by our new UX Librarian, Tricia Boucher!
Primary sources are documents that are direct records of an event, raw data, documents, magazines or newspapers from the time, photos or other material created at the time of an event. Even audio recordings, buildings, or just about anything could be considered primary sources.
Again, if you’re working in the field of history, you can search our catalog for published collections of primary sources.
Our history maven Margaret Vavarek suggests the searching the following key words in the catalog: Correspondence, Description and Travel, Diaries, Interviews, Personal Narratives, Sources, Letters or Speeches
Another way to identify primary sources is to go to Dissertation Theses Full Text, find relevant dissertations (they are fulltext online) and read their bibliographies. You could then search to see if we our other libraries have the primary sources mentioned in these bibliographies.
Primary sources in other disciplines can mean studies, experiment results or original research. These can be found by searching the appropriate databases and finding articles that contain primary research results.
FabJob books are well-written, easy-to-read guides to how to get a job or start a business in your chosen field. There are books on becoming a coffee shop owner, a fashion designer, a secondhand close retailer and more. Covers everything from the credentials you might need, to capital requirements and the nuts and bolts of running that business.