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Zhang, X. Liu, Z.
Zhang, K. Shabnam, P. Chartrand and M. Cao, S. Larose and P. Zhang, D. Liu, F. Bridier, P. Kevorkov, F.
Bridier and M. Kevorkov, J. Li, E. Essadiqi and M.
Wu, W. Du, Y.
Zhang, Z. Conference Proceedings:  Y. Cao, and P. Cao, P. Wanjara and M. Murthy, Y. Zhang and M. Konica, Grac. Kevorkov and M. Zhang, T. Book Chapters:  M. Tsintou, C. Wang, K. Dalamagkas, D. Weng, Y. Book: Nanobiomaterials Science, Development and Evaluation. Editors: M. Razavi A. Ontari Publishing, Mozafari, A. Ramedani, Y. Editor: H. Woodhead Publishing, — Cao, E. Poirier, X. Pelletier, P. Wanjara, M. Opris and E. Cao, X. Pelletier, E. Poirier, P. Larose, M.
Guerin and P. Oral and Poster Presentations:  Y. Ouyang, L. Nguyen, B.
Kingston, W. Chan, Nanoparticle size influences antigen retention and presentation in Lymph node follicles for humoral immunity, Virtual Vancouver Nanomedicine DaySeptember 17th, Poster  B. Lin, B. Lrr, A.
Tavares, Y. Zhang, J. Chen, M. Valic, A. Syed, P. MacMillan, J. Zheng, W. Oral  Y. Lazarovits, W. Poon, B. Poster  B. Ouyang, W. Poon, Y. Zhang, P. Syed, A. Tavares, J. Valic, J.
Poster  Y. Oral [First place award]  Y. Oral  W. Poon, A. Zhang, B. Ouyang, B.
Kingston, J. Wu, R. Besla, D. Ding, A. Li, J. Chen, S. Wilhelm, G. Zheng, C. Robbins, W. Oral  B. Wu, S.
Wilhelm, W. Poster  Y. Oral  Y. Oral  N. Annabi, Y.
Zhang, A. Assmann, E. Sani, A. Vegh, G. Cheng, B.
Dehghani, G. Ruiz-Esparza, X.
Wang, A. Lassaletta, S. Gangadharan, A. Weiss, A. Poster  B. Sencal, B.
Syed, W. Assmann, A. Dehghani, S. Khademhosseini, A. Oral  A. Tavares, W. Zhang, Q. Chapters 2—4 cover programs that librarians have written to get things done better in their libraries, organized by common use cases: data cleanup, import, and export; reporting; and patron-facing services mostly, but not always, through the website.
Chapter 5 covers the political and social impact of library code, which came up so often in survey responses that it demanded a chapter of its own. Chapter 6 covers resources and advice for learning to code. Chapters 2—4 each follow the same internal structure. After the overviews, each of chapters 2—4 has a deep dive into one script.
Each of these scripts is online, so please pull up the code in your web browser and follow along. Additionally, the deep dives offer commentary on best practices and suggestions for how to expand or modify each program in case you want concrete ideas for practicing your programming skills.
All of them incorporate the same fundamental programming concepts, like variables, control flow, and functions; all of them can be used to tackle a wide variety of problems. While many programmers have strong feelings about what language is best, the best language for you depends on which languages have good tools for solving loo,ing you care about; which ones your coworkers, friends, or local community are already using; which have good learning graad you can fof readily; and ,ooking appeal to your own idiosyncratic sense of aesthetics.
I feel strongly that learning to program can be intellectually stimulating, personally empowering, and professionally useful, and you can realize those benefits regardless of what programming language you start with. A note on mechanics: like many books on programming, this report follows the convention that text written in monospaced font represents code. For the most part, however, I refer to code samples online rather than reproducing them in the report.
For more information—including both scripts as of this writing, and any changes they may have undergone since—consult the companion website. You need not be a library developer to answer these questions—in fact, I want to hear from people with all sorts of library roles! You need not be an expert coder or have a perfect code sample available, either. If you wrote some code that got something done, no lookinng how hackish or how elegant, I want to hear from you.
How much of your job is about coding? Do you have any formal code responsibilities, or is this simply a skill that you bring to your formal responsibilities? If so, what sort? If not, why not? What would you recommend to someone who wanted to learn to write code? What language was this Ontarii written in?
What did you learn from implementing this code? Asterisks indicate a required question.
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