Faculty Scholarship, Research, and Creative Works


This section of ScholarWorks at CSUSM includes faculty scholarship, research, and creative works. The collections are organized by college, and then department. Faculty members, if you are interested in adding your scholarship, please contact Carmen Mitchell, Institutional Repository Librarian: cmitchell [at] csusm.edu.

University Library California State University, San Marcos Phone: 765-750-8358 Email: scholarworks [at] csusm.edu


All items in CSUSM ScholarWorks are protected by original copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.

Collections within Faculty Scholarship, Research, and Creative Works

Recent Submissions

  • Quiñonez, Torie L.; Olivas, Antonia P. (Urban Library Journal, 2020)
    In four separate undergraduate information literacy classes where students predominantly identified as Latinx, two instruction library faculty revamped the standard information literacy curriculum to emphasize Latinx ...
  • Opdahl, Judy; Kane, Denise (Association of College and Research Libraries, 2020)
    First-year undergraduate students are novices at consuming web information due to a lack of critical information literacy skills. This recipe is designed to satisfy first-year students’ thirst for knowledge by demonstrating ...
  • Zaerpour, Nima; Gharehgozli, Amir; De Koster, René (Transportation Science, 2019-08)
    Container terminals play a major role in the growth of international trade. They need to accommodate the increasing number of containers while their space is limited, particularly close to major cities. One approach, often ...
  • Zaerpour, Nima; Volbeda, Rosalie; Gharehgozli, Amir (INFOR: Information Systems and Operational Research, 2019-01)
    Selecting the appropriate type of capital-intensive storage systems is an important decision for warehouse managers. However, such a decision is complex due to various available storage systems. In addition, warehouse ...
  • Wardley, Marcus; Alberhasky, Max (Society for Consumer Psychology Conference, 2019)
    Loss aversion predicts that a loss should be more aversive than an equivalent gain. When that amount is zero we show the opposite. That is, “gaining nothing” is more aversive than “losing nothing.” We show support for this ...