Where students once came into higher learning equipped with pencils and protractors, paintbrushes and easels, scores and record player, today's art student arrives armed with laptop, speakers, and wireless card. Just as academic institutions must adapt and restructure instruction modules around the twenty-first-century student, so must university libraries provide new services to support studio and survey faculty as they change teaching methodologies and pedagogies. At Carnegie Mellon University Libraries, services to support technology in education include digitization workstations, creating and maintaining digital image collections, and implementing audio e-reserves.
|Number of pages||5|
|Journal||Information Technology and Libraries|
|State||Published - Jun 2003|