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Print Vs. E-Books Presentation


Bibliography: E-Books vs. Print

Ahmad, P., & Brogan, M. (2012). Scholarly use of e-books in a virtual academic environment: A case study. Australian Academic & Research Libraries, 43(3), 189-213. Retrieved from

Anderson, C., & Pham, J. (2013). Practical overlap: The possibility of replacing print books with e-books. Australian Academic and Research Libraries, 44(1), 40-49. doi:10.1080/00048623.2013.773866

Cheong, C.F., & Tuan, N.C. (2011). What users want and what users do in e-books: Findings of a study on use of e-books from NTU Library.Singapore Journal of Library and Information Management, 40, 1-32.Retrieved from

Cohen, S. (2011). Interview with Joseph Sanchez, Instructional Design Librarian. Tennessee Libraries, 61(3). Retrieved from

Conference Board (2006). Are They Really Ready to Work? Employers’ Perspectives on the Basic Knowledge and Applied Skills of New Entrants to the 21st Century U.S. Workforce. Retrieved from 

Croft, R., & Davis, C. (2010). E-books revisited: Surveying student e-book usage in a distributed learning academic library 6 years later. Journal of Library Administration, 50, 543-569.doi:10.1080/01930826.2010.488600

Cull, B.W. (2011). Reading revolutions: Online digital text and implications for reading in academe. First Monday, 16(6). Retrieved from

DeSantis, N. (2012). E-textbooks saved many students only $1, a college determines. Chronicle of Higher Education58(19), A15. Retrieved from

Folb, B.L., Wessel, C.B., & Czechowski, L.J. (2011). Clinical and academic use of electronic and print books: The Health Sciences Library System e-book study at the University of Pittsburgh. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 99(3), 218-228. doi:10.3163/1536-5050.99.3.009

Hoseth, H., & McLure, M. (2012). Perspectives on e-books from instructor and students in the social sciences. Reference and User Services Quarterly, 51(3), 278-88. Retrieved from

Jabr, F. (2013, April 11). The reading brain in the digital age: The science of paper vs. screens. Scientific American. Retrieved from

James Madison University Department of Psychology. (2014). E-textbooks Effectiveness Studied. Retrieved from

Link, F., Tosaka, Y., & Weng, C. (2012). Notes on operations employing usage data to plan for an e-book collection. Library Resources and Technical Services, 56(4), 254-265. Retrieved from

Moyer, J.E. (2012). Audiobooks and e-books: A literature review. Reference and User Services Quarterly, 51(4), 340-354. Retrieved from

Parsons, K.M. (2014). What are they thinking? Dental students’ feelings about e-books. TechTrends, 58(2), 78-86. Retrieved from

Paul, A.M. (2014, April 10). Students reading e-books are losing out, study suggests. The New York Times. Retrieved from

Prasad, D., & Usagawa, T. (2014). Scoping the possibilities: Student preferences towards open textbooks adoption for e-learning. Creative Education, 5, 2027-2040. doi:10.4236/ce.2014.524227

Robb, A. (2015, January 14). 92 percent of college students prefer reading print books to e-readers. New Republic. Retrieved from

Scholastic. (2014). What Kids Want in Books. Retrieved from

Silverman, S. (2014). The book vs. e-book: E-book survey report. South Carolina Libraries, 1(1). Retrieved from

Singer, C.A. (2009). Ready reference collections: A history. Reference and User Services Quarterly, 49(3), 253-264. Retrieved from

Smyth, S., & Carlin, A.P. (2012). Use and perception of e-books in the University of Ulster: A case study. New Review of Academic Librarianship, 18, 176-205. doi:10.1080/13614533.2012.719851

Staiger, J. (2012). How e-books are used: A literature review of the e-book studies conducted from 2006 to 2011. Reference and User Services Quarterly, 51(4), 355-365. Retrieved from

University of California Libraries. (2011). UC Libraries Academic e-Book Usage Survey. Retrieved from

 Wexelbaum, R., & Miltenoff, P. (2012). Challenges to e-reader adoption in academic libraries. The Reference Librarian, 53, 270-283.doi:10.1080/02763877.2012.678747