Guide to the Advisory Council on College Chemistry Photographs
Daniel Hartwig & Jenny Johnson
Stanford University Libraries. Dept. of Special Collections & University Archives.September 2012
Copyright © 2014 The Board of Trustees of the Leland Stanford Junior University. All rights reserved.
Call Number: PC0148
Creator: Advisory Council on College Chemistry..
Title: Advisory Council on College Chemistry photographs
Dates: 1963 Sep
Physical Description: 0.25 Linear feet (1 box)
Language(s): The materials are in English.
Repository: Dept. of Special Collections & University Archives.
Stanford University Libraries.
557 Escondido Mall
Stanford, CA 94305-6064
Phone: (650) 725-1022
The materials are open for research use. Audio-visual materials are not available in original format, and must be reformatted to a digital use copy.
All requests to reproduce, publish, quote from, or otherwise use collection materials must be submitted in writing to the Head of Special Collections and University Archives, Stanford University Libraries, Stanford, California 94305-6064. Consent is given on behalf of Special Collections as the owner of the physical items and is not intended to include or imply permission from the copyright owner. Such permission must be obtained from the copyright owner, heir(s) or assigns. See: http://library.stanford.edu/depts/spc/pubserv/permissions.html.
Restrictions also apply to digital representations of the original materials. Use of digital files is restricted to research and educational purposes.
[identification of item], Advisory Council on College Chemistry photographs (PC0148). Dept. of Special Collections and University Archives, Stanford University Libraries, Stanford, Calif.
Photographs documenting a conference held at Stanford University in late July and early August, 1966. The conference, on new teaching aids, was the result of a previous conference held at the MIT Science Teaching Center in March 1966 sponsored by the Advisory Council. At that time, it became apparent that very recent technological developments in the audio-visuals industry had made available relatively inexpensive, especially reliable, and uncommonly easy to operate film projectors, portable videotape recorders and other hardware, all of which appeared to offer unusual potential for improving college chemistry instruction. Because most participants at the MIT conference were unfamiliar with the new hardware and its potential, it was suggested that a rather detailed summary of these new developments and of their applications to chemistry instruction be prepared and made available to college chemistry teachers.
Chemistry--Study and teaching (Higher).
Physical Description: 23 Item(s)