You can import your lists from the Legacy catalog. Here's how to do it.
1. Click the My TCCL tab at the top left corner of the page.
2. Log In to your account with your username (if you have one) or barcode (your library card number) and your password (which is the same one you used on the old site).
a. The first time you log into the new site, you will be prompted to create a username and answer a couple of account questions.
3. Once you are logged in, hover your mouse over the My TCCL tab. Under the column titled My Collections, click For Later.
a. For Later is the new home for your saved titles, but you will need to import them from the Legacy Catalog.
4. In the middle of your screen, is a small gray box prompting the migration of your items. Click the red Import List Items button to bring up your saved titles and you’re done!
Making Your Lists/My Shelves Public or Not
Our new catalog includes many social media aspects. You have the option of making your reading/viewing/listening lists in My Shelves (Completed, In Progress and For Later) public.
By default, items on your Completed, For Later or In Progress shelves are public. You decide how much or how little of your shelves you’d like to share with others.
To exclude a title from public view, click the Add Details link to the right of the title to display the pull-down menu, and then click the Keep private checkbox. Private items have a small lock icon next to them.
Items you add to For Later are public by default.
For more instruction and information about managing your privacy settings, visit http://help.bibliocommons.com/en-ca/040settings/005privacy_settings.
If you have ANY trouble with the log-in and registration process, please call us at 918-549-7323 or talk to a library staff member at your neighborhood library.
Privacy is primarily managed through the “My Settings” link near the top right of the page.
Select the “Privacy” tab, and you can then choose to enable or disable the Recently Returned (Reading History) feature, as well as setting your shelves to be private (for your eyes only).
If you don’t make your shelves private, other people will be able to see them when they click on your username (which appears next to any comments, ratings, reviews, etc. that you make on BiblioCommons.
When creating lists of titles, you can also choose to make them private, so that only you can view them.
After you click, “Create a list,” you will get a box to fill out to describe your list. The privacy option appears at the bottom of that box.
The Storm Prediction Center of the National Weather Service includes maps, tracks, averages and summaries that apply to tornadic activity in the United States. The Norman office of the National Weather Service keeps a historic list of tornado data by county. The EF Scale became operational on February 1, 2007 and is used to assign a tornado a 'rating' based on estimated wind speeds and related damage.
Source: National Weather Service web sites.
Earthquakes are measured with the Richter Magnitude Scale developed by Charles F. Richter of California Institute of Technology in 1935. Here is a summary of the Richter scale:
Magnitude less than 3.5: Generally not felt, but recorded.
Magnitude 3.5-5.4: Often felt, but rarely causes damage.
Magnitude under 6.0: At most slight damage to well-designed buildings over small regions.
Magnitude 6.1-6.9: Can be destructive in areas up to 100 kilometers across where people live.
Magnitude 7.0-7.9: Major earthquake. Can cause serious damage over larger areas.
Magnitude 8 or greater: Great earthquake. Can cause serious damage in areas several hundred kilometers across.
Earthquakes are also measured by the Mercalli Intensity Scale which is a longer, more detailed scale. Both the Richter Scale and the Mercalli Scale can be seen on the U.S. Geological Survey website.
Source: United States Geological Survey.
The Saffir-Simpson scale measures the intensity of a hurricane. Wind speed is measured on a scale of 1-5 to give an estimate of potential property damage and flooding along the coast. The Categories are as follows:
Category One Hurricane: Winds 74-95 mph.
Category Two Hurricane: Winds 96-110 mph.
Category Three Hurricane: Winds 111-130 mph.
Category Four Hurricane: Winds 131-155 mph.
Category Five Hurricane: Winds greater than 155 mph.
The Hurricane Research Division of the Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory has listed these hurricanes in their Frequently Asked Question section.
Source: Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Labortory
Hurricane season begins June 1st and ends November 30th for hurricanes in the Atlantic basin (Atlantic Ocean). Storm season in the eastern Pacific Ocean begins May 15th and ends November 30th.
Source: National Hurricane Center. For more information on hurricanes, see the NHC website.
Water weighs 62.4 pounds per cubic foot. When a vehicle stalls in water, the water's momentum is transferred to the car. For each foot the water rises, 500 pounds of lateral force is applied to the car. For each foot the water rises up the side of the car, the car displaces 1,500 pounds of water. In effect, the car weighs 1,500 pounds less for each foot the water rises. Most vehicles will float in just 2 feet of water.
Source: Tulsa World, p.A11, 10/6/2009
The Olympic Motto is Citius, Altius, Fortius.
This is Latin for Faster, Higher and Braver.
Source: World Almanac 1997, p.865.