The career exploration project encourages you to connect your personal life to your professional future.
These databases are the most useful source of information for your career research. The data is collected and organized by the U.S. government.
You have access to a large collection of digital articles that are freely available through the Library's Databases. They are available at any time. Once you click on the database link, an authentication page will come up. You can either:
Below are example citation entries that are commonly used in this assignment.
Note that there are pieces of information that you will have to change:
Occupational Outlook Handbook bls.gov/ooh/entertainment-and-sports/musicians-and-singers.htm
"Geoscientists." My Next Move. National Center for O*NET Development,
Occupational Information Network (O*NET). "Summary Report for: 29-1141.00 - Registered Nurses." O*NET Online. National Center for O*NET Development,
U. S. Dept. of Labor, Employment and Training Administration, CareerOneStop. "Occupation Profile: Financial Managers: Texas."
2016, www.careerinfonet.org/occ_rep.asp?next=occ_rep&Level=&optstatus=111111111&jobfam=11&id=1&nodeid=2&soccode=113031&menuMode=&stfips=48&x=21&y=4 .
Careers in Engineering: Structural Engineer. Inst. for Career Research, 2008, Institute Research No. 297.
Smith, Suzy. Personal Interview, 10 Apr. 2015.
"Personality Type Report Exclusively for
Jane Doe." Do What You Are. Human eSources. 21 Nov. 2014.
"SmarterMeasure Assessment Report." SmarterMeasure. Smarter Services, LLC.
7 Oct. 2014.
Texas Workforce Commission and Texas Education Agency. Labor Market and Career Information. Texas Reality Check.
2014, www.texasrealitycheck.com/RealityCheckTotal.aspx?city_id=15 .
"LSC-Kingwood Career Services." Student Services, Lone Star College, www.lonestar.edu/kingwood-career-services.
Below are helpful resources provided by the Career Services Center.
The government databases have collected information about job titles, skills, education, and technical requirements. They are excellent sources to help you build and cater your résumé to the position to which you are applying.
Email, call, chat, or visit us at the Reference Desk with any and all of your information needs. We're happy to help you!
Keeping the Learning Commons open at this time has the potential to harm our community more than help. Our space will be closed until further notice.
Please visit the Lone Star College Coronavirus Update page for news from the college system.
Your LSCS ID serves as your library card and gives you easy access to the library's online resources from off-campus, the Fitness Center on-campus and may help you obtain student discounts from community stores and shops that offer one. For off-campus access to eBooks, articles, and streaming video from the library's databases, use the 14-digit barcode number on the back. You will also use your student ID to add cash to your Print Account so you can copy and print in the Learning Commons.
Go to the circulation desk of any Lone Star College Libraries or Learning Commons. You will need a photo ID and you will need to be registered as a student. Of course, we also provide IDs to faculty and staff!
If you're an online only student, complete the form at http://www.LoneStar.edu/library/card. Make sure you use your LoneStar email address, and a Learning Commons employee will send you a barcode number to access the library's online resources!
You will need to set up a Print Account and then add money to it:
The Learning Commons has two high-end book scanners that can be used to email a document, print, and more.
No, the space is designed for various study needs with the use of furniture. We have two instruction labs that when not in use with a librarian teaching a class are available for use. LIB 118 may be used as an overflow group or individual study space. LIB 120 is an absolute silent study space. During finals week, both labs are absolute silent spaces.
In order to find books and other materials in a library, we have to have a way to organize it all to make it easy for you to find. Librarians manage large collections by giving each item an identifier. Think of it like the book's license plate number. We use databases called the catalog to search for these items. Once you have chosen which item you want, you need to find on the page the book's call number. This is the license plate or classification number. This is how you will be able to find it on the shelf.
The Lone Star Libraries use the Library of Congress classification system. It was created in the twentieth century to help organize the world's largest collection of material that is housed in Washington D.C. It is alpha-numeric, which means that it uses letters and numbers to help organize all the information into twenty-one broad subject categories. You will find that most academic libraries use this classification system. The great thing about having books well organized is that you'll be able to find more material on the shelves around the book that you went to find.
Public libraries and school libraries tend to use the Dewey Decimal system, which only has ten subject classes that simply use numbers.
In the library's online catalog, you can search for books and other material at all the LSC-Libraries, Harris County, and Montgomery County libraries. Once you find an item that Kingwood does not have, you can request the item by clicking on the Place Hold button on the right-hand side of the screen. A pop-up window will appear and will ask you for your Library Card number and Pin.
Below are your borrowing privileges:
|Item||Loan Period||Number of Times you may Renew||Fines|
|Circulating Book||2 weeks||x 2||$0.25/day|
|Circulating Videos||2 weeks||x 1||$0.25/day|
|Reserve Items||2 HOURS||permission required||$0.50/HOUR|
If a checked out item is overdue, your check out privileges is suspended. You will have a hold on your academic record until the overdue material are returned and fines are cleared.
If the item is damaged , lost, or stolen, you will be charged the cost of replacing it.