How can a library allow patrons to use a CD-RW for data disks but prevent them from burning music?
It's all about copyright laws. This is just a shot in the dark, but perhaps the RIAA has come down hard on libraries for allowing music to be copied, so they try harder to enforce that. Data discs, on the other hand, maybe there's no one trying to enforce the protection of them, so librarians turn a blind eye. It's probably technically not allowed either way, since those are in most cases probably copyrighted materials. Bottom line: You do not have the legal right to burn copies of copyrighted material, unless you own the original and are making a backup. So if you want to burn copies of anything from the library, you'd better rent it and take it home where there's no librarian looking over your shoulder.
Different libraries have different policies when it comes to having and consuming food. Some libraries will allow patrons to have food in the library, while others strictly forbid it. For example, many public and academic libraries will allow users to eat while in the library, but special libraries (such as a rare books library) will have a strict ban on all food and drinks. The main reason that a library will limit or restrict users…
Check your local public library website. Some public libraries now allow patrons access to a digital service such as hoopla to stream and checkout (download) movies, music and other entertainment to tablets at no cost. The downloads, like checking out a book, are for a limited amount of time and then stop working.
What are the names of three companies that allow its patrons to buy and sell stocks on the internet?
The function of a library catalogue is to allow library users to find a book (or any other item) according to author, title, or subject. According to theFunctional Requirements for Bibliographic Records, a library catalogue should allow users to find, identify, select, and obtain the item(s) that best suit their information need(s).
It depends on where. In the US, the legal drinking age is 21, and most states have strict requirements for bars/clubs about when they are able to allow people under 21 in. For example, some states allow clubs to admit people who are 18 and over, but only if wristbands or other identification is required for drinks. Often, bars and clubs find it difficult and expensive (insurance) to allow under 21 patrons, and therefore set…
Can you upgrade a sentence account from regular to WotLK without paying the extra for Burning crusade?
You can only use your library card in the library system from which your card came. For example: if you have a card for the public library in your city, you can usually only use it at the various branches of that particular library system. Some library cards may allow you access to different libraries, such as a regional/state/provincial public library card that lets you borrow items from any public library within the region/state/province.
I can say with certainty, that once in my city burning "Fall " leaves was a regular practice in order to "get rid of them". The city I live in now forbids the burning of leaves anywhere in that they pollute the air. They also are fire hazards, and also can injure both adults and children. The city makes arrangements to dispose of leaves by the Dept. of Sanitation. This issue would be governed by…
If the library allows it you can save it on a public drive to be stored temporarily, but it is unlikely. You can either sign into a service like dropbox and save it in the cloud, copy it to an email and send to yourself, or save it to a USB drive. It depends on the library what options will be available, so it is a good idea to ask a librarian.
A library's online catalogue is, quite simply, an online (computerized) version of a library's catalogue. Online catalogues allow library users to access and browse the catalogue of a library anywhere, at any time. It contains all items (including print and non-print) that are held within that library system.