Computer Source: Consumer Edition: Provides the latest information and current trends in high technology. This database offers full text for more than 200 publications and indexing and abstracts for nearly 450 publications.
“How-to” instructions and creative ideas for hobby enthusiasts. Includes full-text articles from almost 2,000 magazines and books, more than 720 videos, more than 180 hobby profiles, and more than 8,350 recipes.
Provides users with detailed, “how-to” information on a variety of home improvement and repair projects. Includes full-text articles from more than 130 reference books and nearly 50 magazines, 35,000 images and nearly 100 videos of home repair projects.
Offers information centered on the discipline of law and legal topics, including criminal justice, ethics, federal law, international law, labor and human resource law, as well as medical law, organized crime and the environment. Features full-text from nearly 500 respected legal publications.
Designed for the consumer, this database includes full-text articles from more than 250 consumer legal publications and reference books, and thousands of state and multi-state forms as well as federal court forms.
This full-text database provides a historically rich collection, including more than 669,000 full-text classic and contemporary poems as well as 55,900+ short stories. Also includes biographies, lesson plans, audio recordings of poets, and authoritative essays on topics such as poetic forms, movements and techniques.
This resource for researchers and students of theology and philosophical studies includes more than 215 full-text journals and magazines (more than 170 of them peer-reviewed), and coverage dating back to 1911.
A trusted source of sociology literature for researchers, professionals, and students. Features more than 320 full-text scholarly journals with coverage spanning more than 100 years.
FREE Open Access Sources
An unlock symbol next to a title means that it is freely accessible on the web without a subscription. You do not have to be logged in to the library systems to use it. We often call these "open access" sources.