Your location is outside the National Library of Australia. Resources you can access:
: A site claiming to be the worlds largest collection of abbreviations and acronymns and initialisms. Entries are organised by a wide variety of categories from computing and the Web to governmental, medicine and business.
OCLC: ArchiveGrid includes over three million records describing archival materials, bringing together information about historical documents, personal papers, family histories, and more. Over 1,000 different archival institutions are represented, providing access to primary source materials held in archives, libraries, museums and historical societies.
European Commission: The Archives Portal Europe provides access to information on archival material from different European countries as well as information on archival institutions throughout the continent.
Australian National University and Proquest: The Australian Key Journals Index provides access to the tables of contents of 82 Australian journals in the social sciences and humanities, from the date of their first publication to 1991. Journals indexed in the database include Adelaide Law Review, Architecture Australia, Art and Australia, Australian Book Review, Australian Economic Review, Australian Literary Studies, Australian Women's Weekly, Business Review Weekly, Federal Law Review, Journal of Industrial Relations, Overland and Westerly. The project was co-ordinated and developed by the ANU Library with University of Adelaide Library and the National Library of Australia and ProQuest Information & Learning. This version of the database is made available free of charge to students and scholars within Australia.
The Australian Periodical Publications 1840-1845 component of the Australian Cooperative Digitisation Project (ACDP) provides web access to digital copies of Australian serials first published between 1840 and 1845. Fiction published during the same period has also been digitised. These titles are available as searchable text from the University of Sydney's SETIS site at http://setis.library.usyd.edu.au/oztexts/acdp.html
Lund University Libraries: This service covers free, full text, quality controlled scientific and scholarly journals. Subjects covered include agriculture and food sciences; arts and architecture; biology and life sciences; business and economics; chemistry; earth and environmental sciences; health and medicine; history and archaeology; languages and literatures; law and political science; mathematics and statistics; philosophy and religion; physics and astronomy; social sciences; and technology and engineering.
: Searchable website bringing together the over 4000 Early European manuscripts, artworks, museum objects and incunabula in Australasian collections. Contains authoritative descriptions of these materials and provides information on their locations in museum and library collections throughout Australia.
Dow Jones: Factiva (Dow Jones and Proquest) provides access to global news and business information as well as full text coverage of major Australian and international newspapers and journals. Same-day news wires, company reports, investment analyst reports, market research reports, country and regional profiles, company profiles, and historical market data are also provided. Coverage of individual publications varies widely.
National Archives of Australia: A glossary of commonly used archival terms and terminology. For a related work, see also the Society of American Archivists (SAA) online publication 'A glossary of archival and records terminology' http://www2.archivists.org/glossary
Deep Web Technologies LLC: A free web portal with a meta-search approach to accessing scientific journals and public science databases. Contains citations and some full text.
The Guide to the collections, edited by Clifford A. Burmester, was originally published by the National Library of Australia between 1974 and 1982. In it he made a survey of the library's collections by subject. This online Guide is an update of a number of the collections that appeared in the original publication, The entries give details about the individuals, families or organisations that assembled the collections, describe the size, scope and strengths of each collection, and summarise how they have been acquired, organised, catalogued or listed by the Library. While the majority of the collections described consist largely of Australian materials, there are also entries for significant Asian, European and North American collections. These descriptions are intended to complement the Library's catalogue and other finding-aids.