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Opening Hours

Monday-Friday
8.00 a.m - 10.30 p.m.
Saturday
10.00 a.m - 6.00 p.m.
Sunday
2.30 p.m - 10.30 p.m.
Public Holiday
Closed
 

-AIMST Website-

 

-Harvard Business Review-

 

-MIT Sloan Management Review-

 

-Emerald 175-

 

-Tamil Resources-

Penalties for Overdue Items

Open Shelf       : RM0.30 per book per day

Red Spot          : RM0.50 per book per hour

Deemed lost     : Replacement of book and a processing fee of RM15.00 per volume.
                         Pay the current cost of the book and a processing fee of RM15.00 per volume.

Collection Development Policy

The higher education environment is constantly changing, as is information technology and the global information economy. This means that the Library’s policies must be flexible to adjust and adapt to changing requirements.

Providing customer-focused quality services is the Library’s driving force. Links to learning resources including locally held electronic resources are provided via the Library’s website. The Library has been in the forefront of the development of subject gateways or portals to provide quick access to quality web resources.

The effectiveness of the Library in service delivery is strongly influenced by the effective implementation of information technology. A single interface to all Library collections and services is provided by the Library’s web site.

While the Library aims to be self-sufficient in the support of undergraduate requirements for resources, it is impossible for the Library to hold every item needed to support the requirements of the University’s researchers. The Library provides an inter-library loan and document delivery service as a mechanism to supplement its local collections.

Traditionally, AIMST Library has collected and maintained information in print form, such as monographs and journals. However, it has also supplemented traditional holdings with electronic information resources such as electronic journals and databases. The rapid and continuous evolution of information technology creates pressures for both the Library and its users to keep up-to-date while maintaining existing resources. Electronic document delivery has improved the Library’s ability to satisfy user requests without the need for physical ownership.