Copy Cataloging: Sharing Records
Below is the MARC display for this same cataloging record.
008 951103s1994 xx vlund
035 $9(DLC) 95521129
010 $a 95521129
007 v| ||||||
017 $aPAu1-877-795$bU.S. Copyright Office
050 00$aVBM 4147 (viewing copy)
300 $a1 videocassette of 1 :$bsd., col. ;$c3/4 in. viewing copy.
500 $aCopyright: Lionheart Television International, Inc. & Dorling
Kindersley Vision, Ltd. DCR 1994; REG 9Feb95; PAu1-877-795.
500 $aDate is year of production.
500 $aSources used: copyright database and unpublished copyright material.
541 $dReceived: 03/29/95;$3viewing copy;$ccopyright deposit--unpublished;
655 7$aChildren's$vTelevision series.$2migfg
655 7$aEducational$vTelevision series.$2migfg
710 2 $aCopyright Collection (Library of Congress)$5DLC
991 $bc-MP&TV$hVBM 4147 (viewing copy)$wMUMS VM File
Libraries having this item may be able to save much time in cataloging by using a record that another library has already created. This is called copy cataloging. Copy cataloging does not necessarily mean that a library must take every record as it was originally created, however.
If a library was copying this into their cataloging database, the cataloger might want to edit this record and input some additional information. For the average library user, more information might be of use. It should be possible to determine the publisher or distributor, and a summary of the contents might be helpful. Extra information should be added if the cataloger feels it would be of benefit to the patrons who will be using the library catalog.
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