In this issue:
- New History of Health Sciences Lecture
- Global Heart authors
- Climate change rally
- Preparing your computer for encryption
... and more
In this issue:
... and more
History of the Health Sciences Lecture Series
Wednesday, March 13th at 6pm with refreshments at 5:30
Russ Berrie Medical Science Pavilion, Room 2, 1150 St. Nicholas Ave. at West 168th St.
By Michael Nevins, M.D., President, Medical History Society of New Jersey
Dr. David Hosack (1769-1835) was a “mover and shaker” on New York's medical scene during the early 19th century. While some considered him to be the outstanding practitioner of his era, others reviled him as a liar and troublemaker. Considered one of the star teachers of the early College of Physicians and Surgeons, he later fomented a revolt that led to a mass faculty resignation from the College, almost destroying it. Hosack then formed his own medical school in lower Manhattan that was affiliated with Rutgers College. Dr. Hosack also was active in cultural affairs in the city and started America's first public garden, located at what is now Rockefeller Center. In addition to discussing this charismatic and controversial physician, Dr. Nevins will describe medical student life in Olde New York as depicted in the diary of one of Hosack's students.
Free and open to the public.
For more information contact Stephen Novak at firstname.lastname@example.org
Great! We are asking for your feedback regarding 8 study rooms located on Lower Level 1 of the Hammer Health Sciences Building. These rooms are managed by the library, and are available to students from the Public Health, Nursing, Dentistry, GSAS and P&S schools only.
Individual responses to a brief survey will be completely confidential and anonymous, unless you choose to ask for results and/or enter the raffle contest described below. Survey results will be reported only in the aggregate.
We expect the survey should take about 5 minutes to complete.
Raffle info: Three winners will be chosen at random after the survey concludes. Each of the winners will receive a smartpen by Livescribe. A smartpen records audio and creates a synchronized digital version of handwritten notes that can be transferred to your computer. For a detailed description of their features see the Livescribe website.
Andrew E. Moran, MD, MPH
Herbert Irving Assistant Professor of Medicine Division of General Medicine, Department of Medicine, Columbia University Medical Center
Assessing the global burden of ischemic heart disease: Part 2: Analytic methods and estimates of the global epidemiology of ischemic heart disease in 2010.
Global Heart, Vol.7, Issue 4, Dec. 2012, Pages 331-342.
In order to maximize space and improve your study experience, the library is doing some rearranging. New books will now be displayed on top of the reference collection shelves and the media collection will be stored in staff areas. Ask at the circulation desk for assistance with a physical recording (VHS, DVD, CD-ROM, or CDs).