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Radiologic Technology

This guide will identify resources and reliable information for students who are studying to become radiologic technologists. It is especially helpful for students completing their required case study projects.

About Videos

Videos can be a rich source of information for research, adding visual, sound, and movement to illustrate concepts beyond what can be described in words. Feature films and documentaries on DVD are available in each campus library, and are listed in the library catalog along with the books. Streaming video can be accessed through the library databases. These range from short educational and historical film clips to full-length movies and documentaries. 

Searching for Videos

You can use the video search below (and on our home page) to find films and videos in different formats. DVDs are available for checkout and can be requested to be sent from one campus to another. Many films are available to stream. 

Search our Films on Demand video collection.

 

 

or go to the Streaming Media Guide for more collections and information.

Films on Demand

Films on Demand logo

Films on Demand is an exciting new resource purchased by STLCC libraries, presenting quality films in many subject areas. Films can be viewed in their entirety or section by section, making them ideal for presentations. These resources are accessible from any campus computer and by logging into the database from off campus.

NOTE:  right click on your mouse and select "Open this link in a new window" otherwise you will get a login screeen.

A basic search on radiology found two films.  Under "View by Subject," click on the Health and Medicine link to browse a list of topics which include Anatomy & Physiology and specific diseases and conditions.

YouTube

Youtube logo

You may also be able to find useful videos about a career on free Internet sites such as YouTube. Try a phrase such as radiology lectures or radiologic technologist

NOTE: YouTube is a classic example of one of the strengths and weaknesses of the Internet, which is the fact that anyone can post videos. As such, the quality and scholarly acceptability of videos varies greatly. There may be useful video clips on YouTube, however, so it is worth a look. Before referencing any material from YouTube (or other video sites on the Internet) in a paper or using a clip in a presentation, though, it is highly advisable to check with your instructor concerning the acceptability of the video for the assignment.

St. Louis Community College Libraries

Florissant Valley Campus Library
3400 Pershall Rd.
Ferguson, MO 63135-1408
Phone: 314-513-4514

Forest Park Campus Library
5600 Oakland
St. Louis, MO 63110-1316
Phone: 314-644-9210

Meramec Campus Library
11333 Big Bend Road
St. Louis, MO 63122-5720
Phone: 314-984-7797

Wildwood Campus Library
2645 Generations Drive
Wildwood, MO 63040-1168
Phone: 636-422-2000