1. MIMOA is a free online architecture guide.
2. Zimbabwe Inclusive Government Watch (ZIG Watch) is tracking media articles and reports which provide examples of violations of the agreement between the Zimbabwe African National Union-Patriotic Front (Zanu PF) and the two Movement for Democratic Change (MDC) formations. The Global Political Agreement, signed by Zimbabwe’s three main parties in Harare on 15th September 2008, is intended to “create a genuine, viable, permanent, sustainable and nationally acceptable solution to the Zimbabwe situation”.
3. OECD iLibrary, the successor to SourceOECD, is OECD’s Online Library for Books, Papers and Statistics and the gateway to OECD’s analysis and data.
4. What Do You Think Libraries Will Look Like in 2015? This is a thought-provoking post with interesting links about the future of libraries.
5. Search DOE Green Energy to find available bibliographic citations, technical reports and patent information on different types of renewable energy resources and energy conservation, such as solar, wind, bioenergy, hydroelectric and geothermal.
6. Ordnance Survey Blog is the official blog site of Great Britain’s national mapping agency. Tweeting here.
7. ChemistryViews is a free-to-view news and information site with an associated magazine, ChemViews.
8. The Software Sustainability Institute (SSI), which is funded by the EPSRC, works with researchers to identify and shape the software considered to be important to their research. They provide a range of free and paid for services which ensure that software is maintained, made available to a wider user base and its potential for sustainability is maximised.
9. RIAN is Ireland’s national portal for open access (OA) Irish published research. “The project aim is to harvest to one portal the contents of the Institutional Repositories of the seven university libraries, in order to make Irish research material more freely accessible, and to increase the research profiles of individual researchers and their institutions.”
10. Institute for the Future of the Book is a small think-and-do tank investigating the evolution of intellectual discourse as it shifts from printed pages to networked screens. There’s also a blog – if:book
The previous: 10 interesting websites #8 is available.
I sometimes tweet interesting websites: @libram