25, 34, 35 Better reporting was available for interlibrary loan operations than in previous years, with the more exact
percentage of traffic for biomedical requests being somewhat lower than the estimated proportion used in
previous years (current percentage of request is 15%).
26 Figures represent FTEs for all science library staff, not just health sciences‐related percentages which were
reported in previous years.
29 Increase is the result of adding a professional librarian, whose primary responsibility is teaching and outreach.
31 Since reference transactions calculations are based on two‐week samples, only the variation is probably an artifact
of this sampling.
11 Figure reflects inclusion of the Wilcox Collection.
Volumes held June 30, 2005 revised to 181,066.
1.b.i E‐book totals could not be disaggregated from the library‐wide total.
4.a Includes 546 e‐journals; there are many more, but we have no way of attributing specific journals in packages to
23.a We have decided to opt out of this question, feeling it is too poorly defined to provide a meaningful basis of
comparison between libraries.
25 In 2005‐06, accounting was revised to capture all ILL and document delivery transactions, which have been
consistently underreported in the past.
25 The Medical Center Library reported an increase of expenditures in this area.
13 Figure also includes audio.
Volumes held June 30, 2005 revised to 351,997.
28 Figure could not be disaggregated from the main library data.
Volumes held June 30, 2005 revised to 130,615.
22 Collection became primarily electronic in 2005‐06.
1.b.ii Figure reflects a transition to primarily electronic library holdings.
Volumes held June 30, 2005 revised to 694,701.
1 Change reflects growth of electronic resources.
15 Reduced expenditures for monographs and serials, as well as increases in Other Library Materials (15c), reflect an
emphasis on electronic research resources.
16 Increase is due to activity deferred from 2004‐05.