The total number of documents (electronic or physical) held in a library or resource center. For the purposes of this workshop, it would include journal issues and/or volumes held in your library. (It is the material you keep, and track, in your library)
the issues and volumes of a serial held (owned) by a library. A library may hold incomplete run s of serial titles. In TRELLIS, the library's catalogue, the "Library has:" field indicates the library holdings.
A set of fields in the BMCC Library Catalog in serial records that shows exactly which years and volumes of that serial are available at BMCC. Records for multi-volume books also contain a holdings field.
Refers to the particular items a library has in its collection and is often used in relation to the particular volumes/issues of a periodical held by a library. Details of University of Melbourne holdings are found by using the Library catalogue. For example, The Journal of Psychology: The holdings statement tells us that the Baillieu Library has received this journal since volume 1, 1935, onwards (indicated by the dash -).
Some library material arrives in more than one piece. Holdings are a listing of all of the pieces for an item. Most of the time, when you see a holdings record, you will be looking at a periodical. The holdings record will tell you exactly which years and volumes of a periodical the library owns. There are also records for multi-volume books that include holdings.
This term may be defined in two ways. (1) Materials in the library (2) The volumes or parts of a serial in the library's collection Interlibrary Loan (I.L.L.): A service that enables the University community to obtain materials that are not available in the library. Books, copies of articles, government documents, and other materials may be borrowed from other libraries through I.L.L. Journal: A publication that contains scholarly articles written either by professors, researchers, or experts in a subject area. An abstract and a bibliography usually appear within an article. Keyword: Signficant search term used to find information in a database. A keyword may be in the title, abstracts, notes, or descriptor fields. Library of Congress Subject Headings: Terms used by the Library of Congress to divide knowledge into related subject areas, and by the library to arrange books on the shelves. These terms are published in four large red volumes, often called "LCSH" or sometimes just "the big red books." Volumes are located near the reference desk.
Refers to the inventory of volumes and issues that can be found on the shelves in a given library. In the UF Libraries' Catalog, be sure to click on the Location line to view the complete inventory and to see whether items are on the shelf or checked out. Set the "Select Sub-library" to ALL to make sure you're seeing all the volumes in all the libraries included in that record.
The statement in IUCAT that identifies the volumes, issues, and years of a periodical (journal, magazine, newspaper, or other serial publication) owned by each campus in the Indiana University Libraries system.
What the library holds or owns is called holdings. Frequently, the term is used to show which volumes or issues the library has of a particular periodical or multi-volume set. When looking at a periodical record in Socrates, be sure to look at the Long record to view the holdings. Information Literacy/ICT Literacy More information can be found here.
Often this term applies just to the issues of a magazine or journal owned by the Libraries, but it can also refer to all the materials (books, periodicals, audiovisual media, electronic databases) in the Libraries' collections.
This term refers to the individual items held by the Library within a particular title. In catalogue records, holdings are often found in the "Library Has" line. For example, Time magazine is a weekly; knowing the Library receives the magazine is only the first step. To find out exactly which weekly issues the Library has, the user would check the holdings.
All the materials (print and nonprint) owned by a library. In the GIL online catalog, ASU holdings for an item usually appear in the middle of the screen of the brief record display, under the bar that says Library Holdings. Sometimes below this area you will see the message "Press (Return) for more holdings" or "No holdings at this location. Press (Return for holdings at other locations." When you see this message, pressing the Return or Enter key will bring up additional holdings information. When the Library Holdings area says "Serial," check the blue-covered Serials Printout for complete holdings information.
This term often applies solely to the issues of a magazine or journal owned by the library, but it can also refer to all the materials (books, periodicals, audiovisual resources, databases, etc.) in the library's collections.
A library term used to indicate what the library owns. It can refer to certain collections within the library, for instance periodical holdings would be all the magazines, journals and newspapers owned by the library in either paper or microform.
The exact items a library owns. The term most typically refers to the specific issues of a magazine or journal in a library. This information is often listed in a library's catalog as a holdings statement. up to directory
Centers of learning and discipline. There are three holdings, occupying the sites of the Triennead holdings of old, each associated with a particular group: the Head (scholars), the Haunch (runners), and the Strong Leg (menders).